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Full text of "PAC SAC 2006"

PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE LIBRARY 



35197 001915175 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/pacsac2006pres 




Presbyterian 



Volume 90 

503 South Broad Street 

Clinton, SC 29325 

www.presby.edu • 1-800-476-PCPC 



college 



Presbyterian College 
Enrollment: 1200 James H. Xhomason Library 

Clinton, Sotnh Carolina 29325 



o 






Time is one of the most precious assets that we 
take for granted. As we entered this college 
young and insecure, we leave it four years later 
more mature and confident. With an indescrib- 
able eagerness to enter the world, we prepare to 
put to use the knowledge gained and the expe- 
rience earned while at this fine institution that 



lUJU IJ— ■Wa^^gJLIJUHJHUW WgWIW^WWBf 



we call home. The memories we created here 
at Presbyterian College are ours for a lifetime. 
This year's edifion of the PaC SaC has attempted 
to capture the passing of our time here as we 
have lived it over the years, months, weeks, and 
days at PC. 



2 Opening 



People 4-59 Organizations 60-105 




Academics 106-133 Sports 134-167 Student Life 168-191 



Opening 3 




As freshmen arrive at PC, they are nervous, 
disoriented, and shy, but they still shine 
with potential. As a community, we help 
them move in, show them the ropes, treat 
them as we were treated, and help them 
blossom into the outstanding individuals 
that make up Presbyterian College. Slowly, 
they adapt, and they move into different 



cmeg'ffe^ 



positions: the teaching sophomores, the 
overcommitted juniors, and the experienced 
seniors. Each year brings something new. 
Students make the years unique, as they are 
themselves. And while the campus roars 
with commotion, unconsciously we are just 
passing time here at PC. 




4 People 




..fearapera^ear 



Introdudng the Graduating Class of 2006. 




Above Left: Sara McRee and Suzamie Hooper 

help Dana Becker hand out door prizes at 

Panhellenics Bunko night. 

Right: Always supporting PC, Tyler Holley 

supports the basketball team at Midnight 

Madness. 



6 People 




j Left: Meghan Smith and Allison 

Moeller take a break from setup at Race 
for the Cure. 

Below: Sarah Andrews, Laura Denman, 
and Sarah Morton blend in with the 
background at ADPi's first annual 
Mallard Ball. 





EN'erybody looks forward to the time when they will 
finally be seniors in college. Senior year is an exciting 
and scary time because most of us will be graduating 
and going on to better things, and the scary part is being out 
in the real world with everyone else. One exciting aspect 
of senior life is not having to live in the regular dorms, but 
in the Sr. Apartments and the Townhouses. Some seniors 
were not so lucky; they still lived in the dorms where they 
don't really get their own space. Senior Millie Franklin says 
the advantage is having a roommate and suitemates who 
are also seniors. She feels disadvantaged because all of her 
friends got to live in the apartments and the townhouses, 
and the good grades she worked so hard for did not get 
her the housing that she wanted. Kate Mummert lives in 
the Sr. Apartments and she likes it because "there is a lot 
of space and people are very respectful of each other's 
quiet time." Katie Millichap lives in the Townhouses and 
is enjoying the "great social atmosphere combined with 
fun and outgoing people." Being a senior can have its 
advantages and disadvantages. ^ 



l(9W(^ 





People 



D.^wn Beddingfield 



Courtney Boll 



Katie Beniamm 



Tyler Bennett 



Jay Benson 



^m!f!E 




make it feel like home during their senior year. 

Above: Some seniors, such as Millie Franklin, still live in the 

dorms, because of the lottery. 

Right: The guys in Senior Apartment 3C like the convenience o: 

their apartment. 





Wesley Campbell 



Marcus Carder 



Rebecca Carpenter 



\\lutne\ Caswell 



Abby Cates 



Seniors 9 



It is not a stretch to say that the one day a college student fears the 
most is the day when they must step out into the "real world." After 
four years of daily classes, occasional studying and countless hours 
of lounging around with friends, graduates are faced with entering the 
work force. An overwhelming majority of PC graduates are able to begin 
their careers immediately after college. 66% of the 2004 class was able 
to enter the working world. 40% of tfiis group holds jobs in the fields of 
business or industry. The next significant majority of graduates went 
into the field of education as teachers. Other fields occupied by the 
2004 class included jobs in the government, military and allieci health 
services. Tlie other percentage of 2004 graduates was lucky enough to 
extend their time in school even further by attending graduate school. 
The majority of the graduate school attendees are in school to pursue 
degrees in medicine or education. Everyone has heard the speech about 
enjoying your time in college because before you know it, it will be over. 
Whether or not the speech was taken to heart at the time, one soon finds 
out that it is the truth. After taking the time to examine the statistics of 
where PC students go after finishing their time here, the saying about 
college may not be such a bad thing. -Chad Propst 



"When I was little 
I wanted to be an 
astronaut." 
-Drey Warren 




"I wanted to be a 
cartoon designer 
when 1 was little. 
-Ben Eldridge 




Cameron Cook 



Hddie Lorbm 



bteven Crisp Chn.stopluT Culbertson 




#^-^ 



Cassie Uanko\'ich 



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10 People 



Maggie Demott 



Laura Uenman 



Mike Dinger 



What did you want to be when you were little? 





gist when I grew up." 
-Laura Denman 



"When I was httle, I always 
wanted to be a teacher. Now 



"When I was little I wanted "When I was little I wanted 



to be a senator and a 



I am an English major with '" "'^ "^ ="="''^"' " 
no clear future ahead of me... J^ponese chef." 



go firgure" 
-Katie Mitzi 



-Jordan Cogdill 



to be a boy becuase I was a 

tomboy." 

-Brittany Johnson 




Hi 111 Fiiddv 



Amanda Gan-in 



Ryan Gestwicki 




'I clicinged mv major from Poll 
Sci to English becuase during 
my sophomore year I realized 
my passion was definitely not 
for politics." -Sarah Seegers 



"I changed from Early Childhood to Middle School becu- 
ase I was in a first grade class for a day and I realized I 
didn't want to do that. If I could do it all over again I 
would major in Biology or History." -Dane Callahan 



"I changed from double major- 
ing in English and History to a 
History major and an English 
minor becuase I realized it was 
too much." -William Brust 




12 People 



Ktiinsey Hi 



tliz.ibeth Hollev 



Tyler HoUey 



Suziinne Hooper 



Susiiii Hoskin^ 




Presbyterian College offers many majors for students to choose 
from. Most students generally declare their major by the end 
of their sophomore year, or sometime during their junior year. 
It is not uncommon, though, for them to change majors early in their 
college career. Students such as Mandy Judd switched her major from 
Biology to Education, and then to a History, with Education as a minor. 
Her reason for switching to Education was that, "I realized that Biology 
wasn't what 1 wanted to do. " Others do not change majors after declaring 
for the first time. Philip Hunt, for example, declared his major at the 
start of his junior year in Biology. Although he declared his junior year, 
he has been on the Biology route since his freshman year. Phillip said "I 
knew that biology was the direction I wanted to take because I intend 
on going to dental school after I graduate." It is common for students 
to change majors if they find that they are not as interested as they 
initially thought they were. In the end, students are best off when they 
major in a field they are interested in. 

Left: "I switched from Biology to Business becuase after hearing 
about Biology, I realized it wasn't for me." -Maggie McCraw 




Laura Knowles 




ne of the many pnvileges of being a senior 
' is living in the Senior Townhouses or Senioi 
Apartments and having a kitchen. Seniors 
love having this opportunity for the first time at 
Presbyterian. Will Perry loves to cook so much 
that he has started a "Chef for Hire" program. Will 
' describes this program as a "special and delicious 
meal without paying an arm and a leg at a 5 star 
restaurant or having to make it themselves". Cli- 
I ents of Will provide groceries while he cooks for his 
■ clients, and they end up with a delicious meal. Ada 
Teli is also another senior who loves being able to 
cook whenever she wants a good homemade meal. 
! She loves the convenience of having a kitchen at 
. her disposal. Ada strives to be as good of a cook as 
her grandma because she loves her grandmothers 
cooking. Living in the townhouses and apartments 
makes cooking more accessible. Seniors use this 
benefit a lot. 




Mulanie McFarland 



Charles McKenlev I homas McKenzie 



Sara McKl' 



14 People 




Will Perry enjoys his privledge of being able to cook in the Senior Apar 
has started up a business where he will cook gourmet meals for studen 



Ada Tell lives in the Senior Apartments as well. 
She has enjoyed cooking ever since she was a 
child and watched her grandmother cook. She 
takes full advantage of her kitchen. 



ments. He 



Christina Randall shows off her Kitchenmaid 
nixer. If Christina did not have a kitchen 
;he would not have the advantage of having 
I mixer at college. 





^^^|i^||||^||^^ 




Christopher Mobley 



Allison Moeller 



KatiL' Montgomery 



Katherine Moore 



The Fraternity Boy 

Ah, the fantastic frat-tastic! In a world of change, you stay the same. 
Every day you don the same outfit in different colors. Your popped 
collar safely protects your neck from the debris that carelessly floats 
around campus. And the croakies? No matter how hard-core you're 
walking, your sunglasses will not leave your neck. And if a tsunami 
suddenly hits PC, you've made sure to get the croakies that float. But 
what shoes? Will it be the Sperrys or the Chacos? Probably the Chacos, 
they really help in fording all of PC's wicked streams and mountains. 
Or maybe the Sperrys, since they won't mark up the floors of Neville. 
It's true, you'll never lose your sunglasses. The question of the day: will 
it be Polo or Lacoste? 

The Sorority Girl 

Oh geez, someone get me my sunglasses. Your Lily's so bright, I gotta 
wear shades. Colors! Flowers! Martini Glasses! Petit dogs! It's all in you 
festive dress! Matched with your pink Vera you've successfully given 
me impaired vision in the years to come. Everything you own is mono- 
grammed, right down to your koozie. "Beverage stealers beware, that 
koozie has my initials on it." 




William Perry 



Nicholas Picou 



16 People 



Monica Ragin 



Christina Randal 




The Overdressed to Your Eight O'clock 
Sorry for the late notice. Miss Teen P.C. but the 
Pageant was moved. We're glad you've been up 
since 3:30 perfecting that prom hair and decid- 
ing which pearls best match your body-bag sized 

purse - the newest Louis Vuitton pattern Or 

is it Coach? Maybe even Dooney & Bourke? And 
woe to anyone who upsets you, those pointy-toed 
shoes could poke someone's eye out. 




The Kid Who Wears PJ's to Class 

Don't tell me - you got lost on your way to the closet this morning and somehow 
ended up in H-P, flannel plaid pajamas and all. From head to toe you scream, "1 
just got up, aren't you jealous!?" With your bright yellow tweety-bird slippers not 
only are you keeping your feet warm and cozy, but you won't slip on any nasty 
ice-spills while in GDH for lunch. Oh, and let's not forget your bed-head - a 
little here, a little there, a little everywhere! 1 especially like that you still haven't 
changed for your three o'clock, be bold my friend; be bold. While everyone else 
avoids boxers in class you embrace them. 




imce hm^mal^S^^r, 




Rebecca Ritchie Anne Peden Robertson Sarah Robinson 



Patrick Roeder 



Megan Roger 




Brvan Ross 



knsten Rossman 



Elizabeth Rouse 



Margaret Sams 



Samuel Sanders 



Seniors 17 



El Hell at Dr. Griffith's is an annual event 
Dr. Griffith holds for the seniors each year. 
This years event was held on October 5 
at 7:30 at Dr. Griffith's house. El Hell at Dr. G's 
was a great time for seniors to socialize with 
each other. There was a large Mexican buffet 
provided for the seniors. Each year, seniors look 
forward to this time of fellowship with other 
seniors and Dr. Griffith. AJ Mealor stated about 
the gathering, "Coronas, Mexican food, and the 
Senior class what more could anyone ask for?". 
The seniors were also asked to pledge over their 
housing deposit to help pay for the senior gift 
to the school. This event was a very big success 
and a good break from school work. 




18 People 



Lindsey Spires 



Miirk Spring 



Uonn\' Stiimper 



William Stevens 



Anslev Stewart 



\vfS 




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Left: Seniors, Brian Barnwell and Laura Denman sign over their housing 

deposit at Dr. Griffith's house. 

Above: Blair Seymour and Dr. Griffith cheer for Mrs. Griffith who 

could not join them for this lovely occasion. 

Right: President of the Senior Class, Barron Chisolm, signs over his 

housing deposit to help fund the senior gift. 




Wm^^BkmimSfkml^SmkQDlv 




Rebeccci VVt-h-Miiger 



Dustin Whetsel 



Michael Whitniiin 



For some students, leaving PC's beautiful 
campus for a semester may come as a huge 
shock, but the experiences that are waiting 
on the other side of the globe outweigh any 
possible drawbacks. Students spend an entire 
semester in Vietnam, South Korea, South Africa, 
Nigeria, Brazil, England, France, Germany - the 
possibilities are limitless. Not only do students 
have the opportunity to go abroad for the 
semester, but also as part of a Maymester. These 
trips help accelerate the process of finding ones 
identity and place in the increasingly global 
community. It also provides for a time away 
from ones family and comfort zone when ones 
leadership is tested, new friendships forged, 
and a greater appreciation for God's beauty 
developed. When the time to return to America 
arrives, it will seem like only a few days have 
gone by since their arrival. 

"This year there have been 26 students that 
participated in semester programs and there 
are 4 Maymester trips scheduled for May: 
Morocco and Spain, the Galapagos Islands and 
Ecquador, China and Mexico, and England. 
The most popular programs this year are 
those in Italy. Study abroad is one of the best 
opportunities available to students. You get to 
develop relationships that reach across borders 
and just see the world from another angle. You 
gain knowedge, skills, values and attitudes that 
will serve you for years when you return to PC 
and far beyond. - Chellie Wallace 




Megan Smith and Alice SMip on a side trip! 
off the coast of Italy. 



mm^m 




Nicholas Williams 



Amy Willoughby 



ih VVindeknecht 



20 People 



A Changing World View 

Elizabeth Rouse spent the Fall of 2004 in Rome, Italy. 
She studied at Richmond in Rome through the Ameri- 
can Institute of Foreign Study. For her, it was a wonder- 
ful experience in which she was able to visit amazing 
places and make many new friends. She returned a 
different person. Some personal highlights of her expe- 
rience were: walking to school, having a delicious cap- 
pucino everyday, less academic demands, visiting the 
catacombs and Roman baths, hiking Cinque Terre, great 
food and wine, and the laid back lifestyle. She highly 
recommends a study abroad experience to everyone. 



Below: Bryan Ross with a student from the Kaya- 
mandi Township, where many of those abroad 
tutored elementary school students in English. 





Above: Sarah Morton traveled abroad to Austrailia. She had 
plenty of new experiences including many new and different 
animals. 



Above: Mathieu Cann is a student from France 
studying abroad at Presbyterian College. 




W illi.im WiHidruff Caroline Workman 



Wesley Young 




y their third year, PC students have 
mastered the art of dorm room 
decorating. They enjoy the luxury 

icking the best rooms on campus : 

de from Senior housing), and bee 
; more comfortable in the less-than 
icious rooms. As students become 
oI3er and more independent, they fill 
their rooms with less reminders of their • 
high school days and more self-expessive 
belongings. Whether it is the setup of the 
' m, the musical instruments within, 
;he posters on the wall, the choice of 
:orations illustrates the PC Juniors' 
sonalities and interests. 



,eft, Mike Watson and Hamilton Barnes ser- 
de each other with their karaoke machine 



Jordan Baarcke 

Katy Bagley 

Elizabeth Bagwell 

Ashley Baker 

Christopher Balding 



22 People 




Abo\'e: Sarah Gardner and her roommates 
so enjoyed their rooms in the second floor 
Clinton Dorm quad last year that they 
reclaimed it for another year. 

Top Right: Charlie Goodrich exhibits his 
favorite record albums on his wall in Geor- 
gia Dorm. 

Bottom Right: Ryan Harper, who taught 
himself to play the drums six years ago, 
keeps his room lively with his drumset. 






Barbara Bankhead 
Catherine Bankhead 
Hamilton Barnes 
William Barnett 
Kara Bast 



Frankie Battye 
Parker Baxlev 
Andrew Bayless 
Kate Baynham 
Casey Beaman 



Lucy Bedenbaugh 
Lauren Beebe 
Elisabeth Behringer 
Kelsey Benn 
Laura Benson 



Underclassmen 23 




.he sophomore class shows much 
[ creativity among the various living 
. arrangements at PC. With unconven- 
iH pets, unique living rooms, member- 
__ip in common organizations, and boys 
living in a dorm that was considered, until 
.year, an all-women's dorm, things were 
Eld to be interesting. Some chose to livt 
I the people they shared a room with 
year, while others went separate ways, 
ireas some picked a different dorm to 
S in, others continued in the comfort 
of the same housing they had the previ- 

J^rear. Many chose to live with people 
Ived in the same campus organiza- 
tions, but some chose to be with those of 
different groups. Whatever the case, the 
sophomores showed the rest of the school 
"their unique tastes, strong bonds of friend- 
^|>, and creative style in the first year the\ 

re able to choose whom to live with, 
where to live, and, most importantly, how 
'''" make their rooms interesting. 

Dphomore Aaron Fenvll adds personal mi. ms .o 
Dom in the Pi Kappa Alpha house. 




Sara Anne Berger 

William Berry 

Carolyn Bian-LLngle 

Elizabeth Blackman 

Reese Blackwell 



Nicholas Blake 

William Bolchoz 

Liz Boley 

Amy Bolin 

Casey Bookout 



24 People 






A Second Q) ^Round 



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Top Left; Some 
girls chose alter- 
natives to the 
bland walls of 
Clinton Dorm. 

Top Right: The 
girls in one 
Sophomore 
suite raised 
tadpoles. When 
they grew into 
frogs, they set 
them free in the 
pond. 

Bottom Left: Some 
girls are more 
organized than 
others with 
color-coded 
closets. 

Bottom Right: 
These girls 
decided to split 
their suite into a 
li\'ing room and 
a bedroom. 





Tavlor Brandt 
Jordan Bravmiller 
Rachel Brewer 
Gray Brooks 
leffre\- Brown 



Rvan Brown 
Tia Brown 
Meredith Bruce 
Lindsev Buchanan 
Catherine Burch 



Megan Burdette 
Barbara Burns 
Terrance Butler 
KelK- Byers 
Sarah Cairatti 



Underclassmen 25 




, s a freshman setting up your 
dorm room for the first time, it 

can be quite an involved process 

ing to reconcile the differences with 
iir roommate. The result of a smooth 
nsition is a room that you both feel 
comfortable and at home with. Some of 
''i decisions include: Who brings what? 
|B you going to bunk the beds or not? 
her factors include the acceptable 
I'd of neatness and the unique charac- 
Istics that comprise each of you. The 
brail feeling this year in both Geor- 
i and Bailey is that people just want 
lang out, chill and relax. One of the 
rorite ways is to play Halo. Not evei 
e enjoys Halo though, and each rooi 
i its unique way of expressing itself 
Is evident from the variety that can be 
Mid in both Bailey and Georgia. 




tei^f^tam 



AUie Caldwell 

Travis Caldwell 

Emily Campbell 

Rebekah Campbell 

Blake Campo 



Mathieu Cann 

Michelle Carl 

Laura Carmody 

Kiersten Carroll 

Nick Carter 



Sarah Cash 
Blakely Caswell 

Aaron Chapman 
Hollis Chappell 

Shannon Cherry 



26 People 





Top Left; In the 
Belk Quad 
rooms, the 
girls have 
huge closets 
to keep their 
clothes in. 

Top Right: One 
freshman girl 
has a "Hot 
Wall" of all 
her favorite 
hotties! 

Bottom Left: 
A fresh- 
man guy in 
Georgia has a 
LCD projec- 
tor to show 
his favorite 



Bottom Right: 
These fresh- 
men guys 
have three 
computers 
compared to 
the normal 
two. 




Matt Christ 
Lucv Christenberry 
Anna Churm 
Laura Cline 
lordan Cogdill 



Matt Cogdill 

Jake Cohn 

Laura Coker 

Ann Leighton Coleman 

Katie Coleman 



Elizabeth Collier 
Kristy Collins 
Ben Comen 
Janna Cone 
Caitlin Cox 



Underclassmen 27 



Facebook 's Profile 




View More Photos of Me (23) 
Visualize My Friends 
Edit My Profile 
Edit My Picture 
Edit My Privacy 



Account Info 

Name: Facebook 

Member Since: February 2004 

About Me 

Created by Harvard student Mark Zuckerburg in February 2004, the Facebook 
phenomenon has swept across hundreds of college campuses. Facebook helps students 
keep in touch with friends and maintains ties with students at other schools. Facebook 
allows users to discover common interests with fellow students here at PC and provides 
the occasional extended study break. It is easy to kill hours of time scrolling through 
groups, writing on walls, sendiiig messages, confirming friend requests and randomly 
poking people. 

Groups 

D*mn Gas is High as H*ll, I Heart Naps, South Carolina Natives, Students Against 
the Trains, Addicted to Facebook, Ashlee Simpson Needs to be Stopped, Bob Barker Fan 
Club, Drop the Collar You Crazy Kid, Pop it Like It's Hot, El Jalisco Regular's, Getting Mail 
Makes My Life, I Actually Stay Here on Weekends, I Facebooked Your Mom Last Night, I 
Hate Those Freakin' Sprinklers, I Love Some Sweet Tea, I Wanna Be Hit by the Sexy Truck 
at Least One Time, I Wish I Were a Pirate, My Roomate is a Dumbass, Raised and Abused 
by Drunk Penguins We Join Every Facebook Group in Search of Acceptance, Special Steve 
Fan Club, Chocoholics, PC Students Against Morning Landscaping, Sleeping is More 
Important Than Showeriiig, GDH Gets Old Club, Goldfish Mourners, Ninjas Against Bad 
Things, Mullet Hunters of PC 




Emma Craig 

Becky Cremer 

Lisa CuUars 

Jacob Curry 

Emily Daniel 



Taylor Daniel 

Ron Dasher 

Emily Davenport 

Carson Davis 

Wilson Davis 



Lauren Deal 

Christina Dennis 

Rachel Dewyngaert 

Tina DeYoe 

Michelle DiPasquale 



28 People 




The Wall 

Displaying 4 of 31 wall posts 




"You're not really friends until 
you're friends on facebook." 



Ashlee Saunders 




"Facebook is slightly more 
generous than Satan, vou 
only have to sign away half 
your soul. And all of your 
free time." 



Write something | See all 




"Hi! My name is...l think 
vou're one of my facebook 
friends..." 



"Facebook is an easy 
way to meet new and 
interesting people 
on campus, and 1 do 
mean interesting!" 



Joseph Taber 



Caroline Frye 





Siega Disasa 
Erin Dooney 
Missy Dorando 
Kelsey Dotson 
AU Douglas 



Tyler Dunn 
Taylor Duren 
Carly Eargle 
Brenton Ebersold 
Christopher Eckart 



Sarah Eldredge 
Ben Eldridge 
Matthew Elliott 
Mary Elmore 
William Elrod 



Underclassmen 29 



Top: Mairi Renwick, SallyParkinson, and Millie 
Franklin enjoy food and big beers at El Jalisco after 

a long test week. 

Far Right: Haley Edwards, Elizabeth Bomar, and 
Becca Cook have fun at Dane's on a Thursday night 

out. 



Right: Alice Sharp, Liza Sosnowski, 

Neeley Rentz, Emily Batts, Megan 

Smith, Lindsey Spires, Alison 

Moeller, and Katherine Moore decide 

to go out to Dano's one Thursday 

night. 




Above: Nick Williams, Emily Skin- 
ner, Sera Wood, and Chris Roberts 
enjoy chips and beer at "El Jal". 




Craig Engle 

Patrick Epps 

Abbye Epting 

Ashley Erwin 

Heather Esposito 



Lindsey Evans 

Patrick Fediuk 

Dane Fehr 

Kim Filkins 

Jack Fitch 



Jessica Flanagan 

Vidyaratna Fleetwood 

Ashley Floyd 

Christian Fober 

Ashley Ford 



/ it 



30 People 





In the small town of Clinton, there are 
very limited places to go out. These few 
places include El Jalisco and Dano's. El 
Jalisco is a Mexian restaurant, but that would 
be an understatement to describe it as just a 
restaurant. On every day of the week you 
will find Presbyterian College students there 
enjoying a big beer or a margarita. Dano's 
is a fairly new sports bar. They have bands 
on some days of the week, and on Thursday 
nights it is packed with PC students. Dano's 
has several pool tables to shoot a few. Even 
though the choices are limited in Clinton of 
places to go out, PC students do take great 
advantage of the few places we do have. It 
would not be the same without El Jalisco 
or Dano's. 



Above: Ihis large group or mends enjoy cnips at 
El Jalisco one night to get away from PC's stressful 
lifestyle. 



[|)%o Mef/9 fe W&gn Fou Have H lal^ 



Gabe Ford 
Randi Fortenberry 
Elizabeth Fortson 
LeeAnn Foster 
Bruce Fout 



Jay Freeman 
Samantha Freudenthal 
Matt Frick 
Joe Frost 
Caroline Frye 



Kari Fuller 
William Gable 
Robbie Galvin 
Benjamin Garden 
Sarah Gardner 



Underclassmen 31 



We have past the times of records, eight-tracks, 
cassette tapes, and compact discs. Now, music 
listeners can download their favorite music 
from the Internet onto a computer and upload them onto 
portable mp3 players, such as an iPod. The players are 
small enough to fit in a pocket, and at the same time they 
are capable of storing thousands of songs. However, the 
revolution doesn't stop there, the next generation of cell 
phones will have mp3 playback ability, digital cameras, 
internet, and who knows maybe even a knife. In this day 
and age of music technology music fanatics can listen 
to their music anywhere. Five years ago it might have 
taken a forklift to carry around one's music collection of 
CDs, but now you get a mini-computer that weighs about 
one pound. Other perks of owning an mp3 player over 
a CD is that the tracks don't get scratched and you can't 
lose albums. Forecasting professionals are expecting 
mp3 players sales to be near 945 billion by 2009. So, if 
you haven't joinecd the revolution to digital, you might 
want to before you get left behind. 




Justin Jones, a junior at Presbyterian, likes 
to listen to his mp3 player on his way to his 
classes. 




Katie Glenn 

Jeannie Godwin 

Charles Goodrich 

Christa Gordon 

Katie Gosl 



32 People 






' m!i^J% 





man Mee Simririikes to listen to her iPod 



What is in your player now; 
when do you listen? 



"Lets see, righl no w i n i 



Thomas Camp enjoys nsteni 



Yellow Card, 98 Degrees, Britany Spears, ^^ j^jg jpoj ^^ile studying in 
and Aron Carter, or at least I would ,., „, ■ t , V 



listen to that if I knew where my player 
was..." -DanTowle' 

"I am currently li Dia- 

mond...what a sluo. 
- Mike Watson 



library. The music helps keep him 
focused so he does not get dis- 
tracted by others in the library. 




Disappeared^ 



'Mmmhoo 



Alison Graham 
Emily Grant 
Max Gravlee 
Steven Gravlee 
Michael Green 



Millie Green 
Natalie Green 
Brittany Greer 
Kathryn Gregory 
Erin Grogan 



Amy Grove 

Gretchen Grove-Dejamett 

Julie Guess 

Katie Guthrie 

Jacquelyn Gypin 



Underclassmen 33 



Where is the best place to go during 
a much needed study break in the 
middle of a cram session? Where is 
the best place to hang out with your friends 
after a night at fraternity court? What place 
is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week? That 
place is Waffle House. Many PC students 
have learned about the wonders of Waffle 
House, where good food is made fast and 
served cheap. 

"There are conversations and then there 
are Waffle House conversations, Clinton's 
two locations,which are probably 200 feet 
apart, provide PC students with non- 
academic intellectual stimulation." -Paul 
Kurke 




T've gotten more work done at Waffle House than in any academic building on PC campus. 
- Bill Burress 




Braden Hancock 

Jessica Hanci 

Graham Hardaway 

Spencer Hardee 

Elizabeth Harding 



Haley Harper 

Ryan Harper 

Whitney Harrison 

Brittany Harrold 

Emily Harstead 



Keeke Hartis 

Heather Hawkins 

Lana Heath 

Doro Hege 

Chris Heiden 



34 People 











T.J. Henning 
Adam Herendeen 



Laura Hicklin 






Rachael Hinson 
Christy Howard 
Joshua Howard 
Katie Howard 
Julie Hubay 








Jeremy Hudson 
Flint Huff 

Stephen Humphries 
Ashley Hutto 
Madolyn Imko 



Underclassmen 35 




Above: Chip Short smoking a cigarette. 



Above: One of the many cigarette 
dispensers on campus. 




Samantha Ingram 

Brittany Johnson 

Charles Johnson 

Jarren Johnson 

Meredith Johnson 



Claire Joyce 

Wil Kalutz 

Josh Kay 

Aubrey Kesecker 

Christie Keyser 



Ashley Kieffer 

Susan King 

Thomas Knackstedt 

Matt Knight 

Kari Kocli 



36 People 





Michelle LeVett 
Mallie Littlejohn 
Rebekah Livingston 
Sarah Lloyd 
Mark Logan 



Underclassmen 37 



■f you take a glance at some of the students 
at PC and evaluate the amount of hours of 

.classes they take, hours of homework they 

put in, and hours committed to outside clubs 
and activities, you might find that there could 
be no time for fun during the day; however, 
the good thing about the students at PC is that 
we make time for fion. For around 75% of the 
students at PC, intramural sports are the fun 
that enters into their weekly lives at least once 
or twice. Being the Intramural Chair for Zeta 
Tau Alpha, I see the smiling and excited faces 
of the athletes who play, and the screaming and 
sometimes nervous faces of the fans that come 
to the games. Intramural sports are truly a 
way to get "school" out of your head and to do 
soinething that reminds you of being in your 
backyard at home playing ball. The games 
offer one hour where your tests and papers 
are forgotten, while giving you the energy 
and adrenaline to keep you studying after the 
games are over. 

For students, it is the fun, friendship, and 
competition that enter into the games that they 
love. It is the interaction between players and 
friends that keep them coming bacK. Students 
become friends with people they've never even 
met on the intramural field, basketball court, 
Softball diamond, or the tennis court. They 
come together having something in common 
- the desire to win and to have a good time. 
Intramurals are a great way to spend an hour 
of your time and is very much valued by most 
students at PC. -Mary Giddings 



Below: Siega Disasa looks for someone open to throw to. 





Lacey Long 

Justin Lowman 

Jeff Lown 

Jennifer Lukridge 

Nicole Lundis 



Jennifer Luther 

Harry Luthi 

Patrick Madden 



38 People 





„, , • ■ ■ Above: Intramural Football is 

Above: Darrein Hubay runs the bases for intramural Above: Aston Elmore gets his shirt ^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ anticipated 

Softball. ripped in a Softball game. intramural sports. 





Kelsey Martin 
Rob Martin 
Caleb Massengill 
Kenneth Masters 
Ryan Maxey 



Joseph Maxwell 
Mary May 
Andrew Mayo 
Rebecca Mayo 
Abby Mayton 



Ellen McAngus 
Mary McCaffrey 
Blair McCants 
Ashley McCoUum 
Jake McCoun 



Underclassmen 39 



Right: Public Safety has caught another PC stu- 
dent in an illegal parking space and gives them a 
ticket. 



Right; This Public 
Safety vehicle circles 
the parking lots of PC 
daily to look for cars 
and issue tickets to 
illegally parked cars. 
One of the creative 
ways of punishing 
illegal parkers is the 
boot, although it is an 
uncommon occurrence 
at PC. 

Far right: Whether in 
protest or as a result 
of the lack of parking, 
many students resort to 
parking in the abundant 



faculty spaces around 
campus. 





?. f A^P^ ^HrtM f^ 



Tinsley McCrary 

Maggie McCraw 

Alison McCullough 

Kelly McDavid 

Adam McKirmev 



Elizabeth Ann McLean 

Megan McMillan 

Charlie Meador 

Kyle Meeder 

Mallorie Merritt 



Liz Mickle 

Martha Miller 

Anna Mills 

Emily Milner 

Whitney Minor 



40 People 





During the 2004-2005 school year 721 
parking tickets were given out to 
Presbyterian College students. These 
tickets collected $14,490. Students must pay 
a fee at the begimiing of the year to receive a 
parking pass, but the fee goes down each year. 
The overcrowding of parking lots causes cars 
parked in the grass, under electricity poles, and in 
no parking zones. The majority of tickets written 
were for students parked in faculty /staff parking. 
Construction on the library has taken up some of 
the parking lot outside of Richardson. "We have 
adequate parking, but it's not all convenient," 
Larry Mulhall, Director of Public Safety said. The 
money from the tickets goes into a general fund 
for the school. We have several problems with the 
roads around campus as well. "We have limited 
resources, so the greater needs come first," said 
David Walker, who is the Director of the Physical 
Plant. Some students want more parking spaces 
built, but when considering that it costs $4000 for 
one parking spot to be made, it is obvious that 
there are other things that can be done around 
the school with that money. 




Katherine Murphy 
Neilson Murray 
Ryan Naus 



Underclassmen 41 



It is common for multiple members of a family to 
attend the same institution . However, this occurrence 
seems more common at PC than at other colleges. 
Numerous students have family connections of some 
sort to PC, be it immediate or distant relatives who 
have attended or worked for the college. Some students 
choose to be part of the same organizations as their 
family members, such as Greek, student leadership, 
and religious programs, among others. Others take a 
different route by experiementing with courses of study 
or activities that deviate from their relatives'. The pride 
of being a Blue Hose runs "as thick as blood", as the 
saying goes, for these students. For whatever the reason, 
they have chosen to follow the paths of their elders by 
attending this prestigious institution. 




Senior Neeley Rentz tailgates at the Homecoming 
game with her parents, Ricky and Debbie B. Rentz, 
both graduates of PC in the Class of 1979. 




42 People 



what does your PC Family Tree look like? 

■■p - nil " ■•--«-«— -^ 

— - 




I Jacobs, '06, attends a football 
. ith her aunt, former Blue 



Jessica's great-great grandfather 
founded PC in 1880. His son (top) 
l) graduated 
from PC in the classes of 1915 and 
1952, respectively. 



Top: Neeley Rentz,'06, was proud to 
invite her younger sister, Elizabeth, 
'09, to join her as a member of the 
Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. 



Top: Senior Sara McRee's father 
graduated with Dr. Inman in 1973. 
He proposed to Sara's mother on 
the steps of Neville Hall. 



Bottom: Neeley poses with her grand- Bottom: Sara and her sister. 



father Robert H. Bumside, '57. 



Ansley, '03, were both members of 
1 Tau Alpha and SG 






^^H-* fV^^^I 








Sally Kate Patterson 
Drew Pearce 
Brittany Pecora 
Kaley Peek 
Daniel Peeler 



Mandv Pittman 
Nicholas Plaisted 
Robbie Pletcher 
Maggie Poole 
Rich Porter 



Lockey Powers 
Amanda Prather 
Chad Propst 
Catie Pursley 
Ashley Ragan 



Underclassmen 43 



Right: One PC couple walks hand in hand on their 
way to GDH. If you take a quick look around PC 
you will see many couples together. 



Right: Brian Arant and Kaylor 
Keith having lunch together one 
afternoon. They met their sopho- 
more year at PC, through mutual 
friends, and ended up being lab 
partners by chance second seme- 
ter. After a year and a half, we 
got engaged at the beach this past 
summer. The wedding date is July 
8th and we can't wait! 

Far Right: Sophomores, Julianna 
Antonelli and Nathan Head have 
been dating since before they came 
to PC. 



44 People 




Cory Reese 

Matt Reese 

Elizabeth Rentz 

Dayna Renwick 

Gwen Roberson 



Andrew Roberts 

Chris Roberts 

James Robertson 

Sheldon Robinson 

Kyle Rodgers 




This PC couple is excited to see each other after 
class. Most of the couples at PC met and started 
dating during college. 



Dating at Presbyterian College is an interesting 
subject. Not many people go out on dates at 
Presbyterian, unless you count a date as a football 
game or a fraternity function. Even a dinner at GDH at a 
" date table" means a date at Presbyterian. Before you know 
it the rumors will be around campus and you and the one 
you were having an innocent dinner with at a GDH date 
table are now exclusive. There is not much in between 
area at PC between hooking up and practically married. 
There are a few people who do find this in between area 
though. The new definition for the term dating at PC is 
"in a relationship". There are not many at PC who date 
someone and are not in a relationship . Many girls come to 
Presbyterian thinking they will find their Prince Charming 
and live happily ever after, well that does not happen very 
often. There are a few seniors however who did find the 
love of their life at PC. One example is Kaylor Keith and 
Brian Arant, who will be getting married the summer after 
they graduate. Best Vv'ishes to all those who are dating 
someone at PC, and for everyone else happy hunting. 



the line 





Stephen Roland 
Casey Ross 
Amanda Rossie 
Nichole Rowe 
Lawrence Rowland 



Marcia Rubino 
Laura Samples 
Robbie Sanders 
Rebecca Sansbury 
Ashlee Saunders 



Meredith Sawyer 
Emily Saxon 
Steve Schiessl 
Catherine Schilling 
Justine Schwindel 



Underclassmen 45 




Cam Simonds 

Sarah Simons 

Jennifer Simpson 

Lindsey Sink 

Clielsea Sirigos 



46 People 




Polly Spangler 
Savannah Spearman 
Michael Spears 
Ashley Sprott 
Anna Stevenson 



Underclassmen 47 




Left: Flint Hunt prepares for 
his night as a beauty queen 
during the Miss Mars Hill Pa^ 
eant. 



Right: Kathryn May gets ready 
for Sorority Meet and Greet at 
the Bowling Alley. 



Far Right: Randi Fortenberry 
gives Cody Mitchell a little 
massage during orientation 
week. 






Carl Stevenson 
Tom Stillerman 
Jesse Stillinger 
Katie Stinnette 
Drew Stockstill 



Andrew Strickland 

Simon Strickland 

Kira Stringer 

Shannon Strodel 

Rachel Strunk 



Trista Sturdivant 

Bryson Summers 

Joseph Taber 

Alex Tarwater 

Lance Taylor 



48 People 





Alyssa Tober 
Jim Todd 
Brooke Toluba 
Dan Towler 
Leigh Trouchet 



Underclassmen 49 





Imr^ucmg the (h^^wa 



Elizabeth Turner 

Rindy Turtle 

Beth Ubbens 

Rob Varner 

Claudia Vaughan 



Martynas Versinskas 

Benjamin von Schweinitz 

Meredith Waldrep 

Clarke Walker 

Noel Wall 



Courtney Wallace 

Gene Walpoie 

Dana Waters 

Mike Watson 

Kerin Watts 



50 People 




*s 1^ 



■'7** 








'ii^ 



Rebecca Watts 
Tim Webb 
Haines West 
Cody Whetsel 
Jeremy White 



Kim White 
Alyson Wliitley 
Blake Whitney 
Megan Wilkerson 
Allison Williams 



Chris Williams 
Heike Williams 
James Williams 
Melissa Williams 
Anna Wilson 



Underclassmen 51 



Right: Madolyn Imko and Brittany Jolinson collect some 
goodies at the block party that was held during orienta- 
tion. 



Below: Students helped pack aid be 


gs to send to the 


victims of the hurricanes. 




^H^~^^^^^S!^?^9^^^^^^^H^HSI^I 


j^l 


^^^^^^^^^^k 


^^^^HjH 




M^^^K^'^fl 


Vt^^^^r^ -\St 


^^y^S 


^^^f f^' 0m^ 


*i 








A \ 


^^M^^H / j^i^MT^^^M 


^jjh-m^ 


^^mHHpS^ ..;*. T-t^^K^^ 


^■•k 







Jay Wilson 

Andrea Wood 

Jessica Wood 

Sera Wood 

Corey Wynn 




Emmaly Yarne 
Rachel Young 
Jessica Ziegler 



52 People 




Left: Berkley Aiken tries her best to hold 
onto the ball as she dodges the defense 
during an intramural flag football game. 

Below: Volunteers gave their time and 
money to help the victims of the hurricanes 
over Christmas break. 




Underclassmen 53 




54 People 



People 55 



<-> M 



4*<.-^-" r-rn' 



sEJa8f_ 





56 People 




People 57 




58 People 




People 59 




Over and over again, students are 
participating in different clubs and 
organizations, showing, if nothing more, 
that they like to be involved, that they want 
this to be a better place than how they found 
it. Their motifs behind their madness could 



Pl^me §'ffe^ if^... 




be as simple as resume building, but not here 
at PC - it's about community and family. 
From years past, the face of PC has changed 
as well as the students; there are new styles, 
new opportunities, and new ideas. Yet we 
do not deviate from our roots. We strive 
to remain traditional, upholding the core 
values and ideals that PC was founded 
upon 125 years ago. As we push forward 
in our involvement of the community, we 
are just passing time here at PC. 



60 Orgonazations 



\^LTZC 







Organazations Divider 61 





f 


; r.^^yil/ : 






fi 


a 


_ -^l 


fm 


1 


Q 


1 




I_ 




ir 



"-'^•'•i^' '«j^ - 



|iJII.JIL-;iLtfcitliU 

Freshmen move in. They were 
helped out by hose leaders, who 
are uperclassmen helping with 
orientation. The next few days 
were filled with exciting orienta- 
tion activites like Service Day and 
the Field Party. 

"Everyone must take 
time to sit and watch 

the leaves turn." 
-Elizabeth Lawrence 



T 



'To be interested in the 
changing seasons is a happier 

state ot mind than to be 

hopelessly in love with spring." 

-George Santayana 






Aufiust 30, 2005 



Opening Convocation: seniors lined 

tlie West Plaza and were acknow- 

legded for the first time as the 

potential 2006 graduates. 






,i; 



"Mature gives to 
every time and 
season some beau- 
ties of its own; and 
from morning to 
night, as from the 
cradle to the grave, 
is but a succession 
of changes so gentle 
and easy that we can 
scarcely mark their 
progress." 
-Charles Dickens 



62 Organisations 



M 



k^ 



October 21, 2005 



With the 125th Anniversary of Pres- 
byterian College, this year's home- 
coming was packed with events from I 
the Fun Run, Mars Hill Pageant, the 
football game, wine and cheese, and 
lots more! 



"Autumn truly is what 

summer pretends to be: 

the best of all seasons. It 

is as glorious as summer is 

tedious; as subtle as summer 

is obvious; as refreshing as 

summer is wearying. Autumn 

seems like paradise." 

-Gregg Easterbrook 






4.' ' 



September 2, 2005 



First annual Black Tie Ball held on 
the West Plaza at 8pm. Sponsored 
by the Student Union Board, this 
event was a part of the 125 year 
celebration with food, a band, and 
lots of dancing. 



mm-- 



|hBWiHai.HW«Wd 



I Intersection Concert is now a college 
I tradition, which started as Intersec- 
Ition 2k4,. Matthew West and Shawn 
I McDonald were featured artists at thil 
I event along with inflatables and food J 



"Bittersweet October. The 

mellow, messy, leaf -kicking, 

perfect pause between the 

opposing miseries of summer 

and winter" 

-Carol Bishop Hipps 



RENEE SHERRIN ON 
GREEK EVENTS 

Greek life is a 
stronghold for Pres- 
byterian College. The 
school works hard to 
■^ make sure that all the 

students can enjoy the 
events fully and safely. 
The greek system 

_ remains inclusive on 

campus by hosting 
events for the whole school and not just frater- 
nity and sorority members. Each year we have 
Greek day where everyone is invited to get wet 
and sweaty on the field in front of GDH with 
water guns and water balloons. It is exclusive 
to PC to have all students involved in the whole 
system, and it makes the student life aspect a lot 
better. Greeks definitely know how to throw a 
great party, and it just wouldn't be as much fun if 
everyone wasn't invited. 



Everyone enjoyed themselves at Sigma's Halloween date function. Appar- 
ently, a lot of people would love to be rock stars. 



Below; 

Michael Melton 
is having a great 
time at Sigma 
Nu's "70's Party" 
listening to good 
old music and 
pulling some 
disco moves. 



Right; 
Zeta Tau 
Alpha's are 
ready to get 
down on the 
farm during their 
annual "Pure 
Country" party. 





64 Organazations 



tt is commonly known that greek organizations are dedicated 
to service and loyalty. It is also commonly known that greek 
organizations are prone to have a whole lot of fun. From 
and parties, formals, service projects and camping trips; if the 
ame is greek, they are having a good time. Although some 
arties at fraternity court will be closed for part of the night, 
ley are typically open to all students with blue dots, as are all 
reek recruitment events. This is unique to PC and what most 
insider a pro on the typical pros and cons list of greek life, 
ireeks love to throw a party, and they love nothing more than 



to see everyone, brother, sisters and friends, having fun. We all 
love Clinton, South Carolina, but let's be honest, there isn't a 
plethora of things to do. Greek life brings to PC's campus what 
Clinton lacks in the way of parties and what every college kid 
needs to de-stress from a grueling week. 

Below: 

Students enjoyed the water wars that were held on Greek Day. 

It was a nice chance for them to relax. 




Greek Events 65 



The Presbyterian College Theatre and Dance Departments 



Ihecai 



Te Oi 



'anoe 



What allows Presbyterian College's theatre 
department to stand out is its careful selec- 
tion of the plays it produces, as well as the 
effort put forth by the students involved in those plays. 
They face the challenge of bringing life to meaningful, 
thought-provoking plays that almost never fall into the 
mainstream. 

Under the direction Miriam Ragland and design of 
Lesley Preston of the PC theatre department, students 
triumphantly performed Sam Shepard's God of Hell in 
the fall fo 2005. God of Hell is a dark, satirical comedy 
that illustrates the potential consequences of the United 
States' quest for security gone awry, which ominously 



results in the loss of the very liberty and personal free 
dom we as Americans have worked so hard to protect 
and preserve. 

The cast included Drew Stockstill ('08) as Frank, Kelly 
McDavid ('09) as Emma, T.Q. LeBlanc ('06) as Welch, 
and Mark Logan ('07) as Haynes. The small cast mani- 
fested their roles as loudly as the political implications 
of the play itself, and did so on a stunning stage set. 
PC's performance of God of Hell was also made pos- 
sible by Greg Bruce, the theatre technical director, and 
a team of students including Allison McCullough, 
Rachel Morris, Jennifer Lukridge, and Thad Palmer. 



The entire crew 

Clockwise from left: from left: Greg Bruce, Allison, McCullough, 

Jennifer Lukridge, T.Q. LeBlanc, Thad Palmer, Drew Stockstill, 

Kelly McDavid, Rachel Morris, and Mark Logan. 





Mark Logan on 
God of Hell 
Thiis scJiool does theatre 
ttiat matters. It's obvious 
from this cJioice, God of 
Hell. It's theatre about the 
intersection of pivotal, 
contemporary issues like 

liberties and security. 

How far is too far for 
government? Being in this play was won- 
derful because it's genuine, uncut, real the- 
atre. It makes audiences think and delve 
into political issues, all while preserving 
the remarkable expression that makes it a 
magical, living art. 
-Mark Logan ('07) 



Far left: Stockstill (on couch 
makes a last attempt to 
stand up to LeBlanc (at 
table) over Logan (on floor 
while McDavid (standing) 
looks on. 



Left: "Don't say that name!' 
Mark Logan acts aggres- 
sively as Frank inadver- 
tantly brings up Haynes' 
past that he is trying to 
escape. 



66 Organazations 



mM 







Similarly, theatre students created and performed an 
original play in the spring of 2006 entitled With God 
on Our Side. The play was a collage of scripture, 
quotations from a number of literary sources, and excerpts 
from books, as well as some original material. This was 
another performance intended to raise eyebrows and 
invoke reactions to often neglected issues that will inevita- 
bly pervade our lives. 

The role Dance plays as a fine art at Presbyterian 
College is steadily growing. In the fall, the "Christmas at 
PC" production contained five dance segments performed 
by dance students (pictured above) and Miriam Ragland, 
PC's primary dance instructor. In the spring, the dancers 
put hard work and preparation into a performance for the 
Board of Visitors. 

Above: Dancers gracefully time their leaps in "Christmas at PC: In 
That Unlikely Place" while the choir sings. 

Left: Emma (Kelly McDavid) waryingly listens to Welch (T.Q. LeB- 
lanc) as he feeds her propaganda. 



Theatre and Dance 67 



A shady outdoor staircase in a dark corner of 
Georgia leads you down to one of the campus's 
best-kept secrets, hiklings is a student run 
lounge, venue, coffee shop, meeting place, and study 
spot. Its popularity has increased over the past couple 
of years, but growth has not hindered its mysterious, 
bohemian allure. 

After inheriting the task of Inklings General Manager 
from Jeffrev Graham in spring of '04, Mike Watson 
('07) has dexoted much of his time and energy into 
improving the area. From Fall of '05 to Spring of '06, 
The Inklings staff has increased to fourteen volunteers 
and four paid managers: Mike Watson as General, 



Fall 
semester saw 
many guest 
performances 
in Inklings, 
inluding Mat- 
thew Terrell of 
Clemson. 

iV!,>v Mike 
Watson ('07) 
enjoys both 
coordinating 
and participat- 
ing Open Mic 
Nights. 



Ink/fngs^ 



I 



Ri^lit: A very comfortable grouj 
of spectators gives an applause 
following a performance. 



Brandon Holmes as Events manager, Bryan Ross as 
Advertisement manager, and Brad Smith as Supplies 
manager. Inklings has also recently started offering 
fair-trade, whole-bean, freshly-ground coffee that is 
free of charge, and has also expanded its open hours to 
Monday through Thursday. Both were steps that have 
helped transform Inklings into an ideal place to study. 
In addition. Inklings has hosted many more live per- 
formances during the '05 to '06 school year, many 
of which are cosponsored by WPCX, and has seen 
unprecedented numbers of spectators for Open Mic 
nights. 




68 Organaz.ition-s 



< •', r 



f 



r^-N. 



"^^Ir-' /W/J 




«ft; Following a performance, 
oncert-goers listen closely to the 
ipcoming meetings, concerts, and 
>pen Mic Nights. 



Abin . : Matthew Frick ('08, left) 
and Jason Ridlehoover ('08) mix 
talent and wit on a typical Open Mic 
Night. 



V 



Bryan Ross: 
' *j^-..; Inkling Experience 
as Advertising 
Manager 

"My job isn't glorious. 
It's a five twenty-five to 
advertise PC's best-kept 
secret. But it isn't in the 
neat fonts, cutesy catch phrases, or the 
internet-swiped images... it's in putting 
your feet up, sipping on the brew and 
listening to that guy in your nine o'clock 
cover a song you hate, knowing all the 
while that every care you wish to forget 
is left at the base of the stairs." 

-Bryan Patrick Ross ('06) 



Inklings 69 



TERI CUGLIARI 
ON BID DAY 



"The Office of Greek 
Life and women of 
Panhellenic Council are 
very pleased to have 
held another success- 
ful recruitment process. 
Following three days of official recruitment 
events, 60 women were extended invita- 
tions to join a sorority on bid day. This year 
almost 60% of the women that signed up 
for recruitment made the decision to join a 
Greek organization, up from 55% last year. 
Greek women are already hard at work 
planning for next falls events." 



BELOW 

Margaret Dickey and Rachel Dew- 
yngaert remain best friend — proof 
that greek affiliation has no bearing 
iin the ties of friendship. 



RIGHT 

The Recruitment Counselors are 
excited about getting to announce 
their sisterhood after keeping it a 
secret through recruitment. 





70 Organaziitions 




One afternoon leads to a lifetime of sisterhood 



ABOVE 
Sigmas cheer 
on their new 
sisters as they 
run down the 
stairs. Each 
sorority sings 
songs and 
cheers to boost 
the spirit of the 
day. 

FFT 
Claire George 
is extremely 
happy to see 
her big sister, 
Ashley Clem- 
mer, again who 
has been inac- 
tive for three 
months prepar- 
ing for bid day 
as a recruit- 
ment counselor. 



Girls BtdVay 



There is a familiar sound on PC's campus every 
fall in the area surrounding Neville Hall. It is the 
sound of every sorority girl on campus jumping, 
creaming and singing. It is the sound that all the girls 
n the process of recruitment anticipate for two months 
ind that each sorority anticipates for a whole year. 
:ach girl waits eagerly inside Neville to receive her bid 
:ard. When she accepts her bid, the doors of Neville 
.Ell 

listers of Zeta Tau Alpha are enthusiastic about heading to 
vJeville to get their new girls. 



swing open, and she is embraced by her new chant 
and welcomed into their bond. Spectators line the front 
lawn to watch the excitement and cheer alongside 
the sororities. Bid day is special for the recruitment 
counselors who have been hiding their greek identity 
for almost three months to prepare the freshmen girls 
for an unbiased recruitment process. Each sorority 
is welcoming a whole new group of girls into their 
secrets and friendships, and celebrating with the girls 
that they missed for so long. It is the day that every 
sorority girl will remember when recalling her college 
experience. 

Girl's Bid Dav 71 



DANA BECKER ON BID 
DAY 



"The Interfratemity 
Council leadership worked 
hard in 2005 to create a 
safer fraternity accept day, 
while keeping the most 
sacred traditions of the 
event alive - having fra- 
ternity men welcome new brothers in front of 
Neville Hall. Several elements went into consid- 
eration: transportation from fraternity court to 
Neville, exiting Neville without risking injury 
on the stairs, reducing damage to Neville itself, 
and making the event a better representation of 
the fraternity system. The end result was a tre- 
mendous success as one fraternity at a time was 
chauffeured to the front of Neville Hall to greet 
their newest members. More than eighty men 
accepted bids to join one of PC's six national 
fraternities without any injuries at all." 



LET'S GO 

Sigma Nil's got its new members loaded up on a trailer. Once they were all 

back at the houses the bid night celebration began. 



HI low 
Pike's have 
an interesting 
approach to bid 
day and view 
it as an excuse 
to dress up, get 
out of control, 
and have a great 
time. 



RR,MI 
Alpha Sigma 
Phi gets rowdy 
and has a lot of 
fun on bid day. 
This was a day of 
excitement about 
new members. 




■iU 





72 Org.intizations 



Every guy who wants the bond and brotherhood 
of a fraternity lives for bid day. Every guy in a 
fraternity will tell you that his brotherhood is 
ne of the most important aspects of his life. Guy's bid 

embodies the bond and symbolizes the strength 
at each fraternity holds. Bid day ran differently than 
past years, but the excitement was as intense as 

s. All the new members await their new brothers' 
rrival a little less than patiently inside Neville, 
fraternity makes their presence known with 



commotion and noise. The pledges make their way to 
the lawn with anticipation as the brothers engulf them 
and take them away for the rest of the evening. Bid day 
is more than running down the steps of Neville. It is 
the welcoming of new members into a a new family. 
It sounds intense but shows a bond that nothing can 
break and that they will each carry with them forever. 
Bid day begins a new generation of brotherhood and 
loyalty to an organization dedicated to service, honor 
and good times. 





For him, it does not get any better than this 




Guy's Bid Day 73 



Mark Logan 
on Senate 

"Empowering 
student voice is 
what Senate is all 
about. We debate 
^ issues, raise 
awareness, and 
speak our minds 
to improve the 
campus 
at large. The 
broader scope of 
, Senate is to learn 
to deal with con- 
flicting ideas in our community in a respectful 
and nurturing way - in a way of humility - as we 
pursue goals to improve the world." 



Botl 

Students dili- 
gently listen to 
Mark Logan, 
the student 
Body President, 
address each 
issue on campus. 



Ri.^ht: 

Lindsey Evans 
and Gwen Fer- 
nandes represent 
the sophomore 
class and the 
honor council. 




Senate Sunda\'s 

It might be a pain to sit through long meetings on a Sunday night but 
e\'eryone there knows what a difference it makes to be able to change your 
college if you don't like it. 




I 



should be ubuu I 

cmpowci-intj I In 

sludcnl voice. " 

Slcphcn 

Spcakiuuti 




"Knowing cv- 

cr-L|l hiny Ihut is 

S^oinsj on around 

cunipus makes 

inc led like I uni 

ucl ually a pari 

ol I he school 

oiid not jus! a 

skident." 

riuk Price 




"11 Ihc slu 

dcnis doiVl 
purlicpatc in 

the school's 
decisions then 
no one will be 

huppy Willi 
whcl yocs on" 

Mai I Rccsc 



74 Organazations 




Presbyterian College depends on the students to be 
aware of all issues that the school faces and speak 
out about things that need to be changed. Each 
i-ganizatioii on campus sends a delegate to the senate 
: eeting held in HP every other Sunday night. Senate 
liscusses everything from campus improvements and 
(instruction, parking tickets, new faculty, curriculum 
jandards, to the dinirig hall services and Springs food court 
'xns. The college knows that for the students to have their 
inds in decisions that are made will make the students 
'spect the campus and work hard at impoving it for future 



classes. Most schools have student government but it is 
rare to find a school that has students so readily involved 
in every aspect of the campus and community. Not an act 
is passed on this campus that at least one student has not 
had his or her input taken into account. Although it might 
be a hassle to stop studying for two hours every Sunday 
night and trek down to HP to listen to what seems to be 
meaningless banter, it does the school a great deal of good 
to have the students increasingly involved in the entire 
decision making process. 




■ Above: 

Students take notes at the senate meet- 
tev can ke 



A, Sencte Suncky 



Not your ordinary college student government 



November 5, 2005 



Sorority Bid Day: after a 
semester of Sunday practices and 
a week of parties, Alpha Delta Pi, 
Sigma Sigma Sigma, and Zeta Tau 
Alpha all welcomed new girls as 
I they ran down the steps of Neville. 



"I like these 

cold, gray winter 

days. Days like 

these let you 

savor a bad 

mood." 

-Bill Watterson 



-» 



"Mo winter lasts 

forever, no spring 

skips Its turn." 

-Hal Bonand 



umssBBESsm 

Trying out a new schedule 
for bid day, each of the six 
fraternities were trucked in 
individually to receive new 
members as they ran down 
as a pledge class. 



|f^SSfiiVi<«?S^ 



"Laughter is the sun 

that drives winter 

from the human 

face." 

-Victor Hugo 








76 Organazations 







"Winter is an 

etchind. spring a 

watercolor, sunnmer 

an oil painting and 

autumn a mosaic of 

them all." 
-Stanley Horowitz 



December 3, 2005 



Christmas at PC, broadcasted on 
ETV for the state to enjoy, cel- 
ebrated the holiday season. Perfor- 
mances by the PC Choir, hanbells, 
orchastra, and PC dancers were all a 
part of the show. 



Movember 19. 2005 



Undefeated in the SAC, PC football 

team moved into the Second Round 

of the Division II tournament against 

University of Central Arkansas. 



^■^ 



"If we had no winter, 

the spring would not 

be so pleasant: if we 

did not sometimes 

taste of adversity, 

prosperity would not 

be so welcome." 

-Anne Bradstreet 



January 21, 2006 



An annual occurance, usually 
accompanied with snow. Winter 
Conference is open to all PC stu- 
dents and includes a weekend of 
games, relfection, and fellowship, 
away from PC's campus. 



"Winter is nature's way of 

saying, 'Up Yours'." 

-Robert Byrne 




fjf. 



night, had great commentary to go along with the 
intense relay games. The cheerleaders entertained tl 
crowd with some great stunts and a dance routine. 
The basketball teams were introduced after the 
traditional "Braveheart" scene was played. Overall, 
it was a fun night that kicked off the season. This 
year's seniors have had a great four years playing at 
PC. The seniors for the women's team are: Wesley 
Campbell, Rebecca Wessinger, and Cameron Cook. 
The seniors on the men's team are: JohaiTn Collins, 
and Tray Ballenger. 



Practice makes perfect, and it all starts with... 

Each year the NCAA decides when the 
basketball teams can officially start practicing. 
The tradition of Midnite Maciness dexeloped 
so that the team can start practice right at 12:01 am. 
The Student Union Board worked with the teams to 
plan a night filled with relay races, music, prizes and 
basketball. There was a dizzy bat shoot-out race, 
musical basketballs, a three-on-three tournament, 
and a chance to win five thousand dollars. Rachel 
Mills, spirit chair of the student union board, 
planned this event with the help of SUB and the 
coaches. Will Perry, the official announcer for the 

Right: 
Tray Ballenger 
shows the crowd 
his dunking skills 
during the warm- 
up. The basketball 
players hoped 
to get the crowd 
excited about the 
upcoming season. 

Below: 
Students play 
musical basket- 
balls during the 
SUB game series. 
These games gave 
a chance for the 
other students to 
participate in the 
events. 












7iS Or^viu.i/cUionb 





eft: 

'achel Mills talks to Al Ansley 
bout the games that are to take 
ilace before the teams are intro- 
luced. SUB organized some pretty 
ntertaing activities. 



Above: 

Cameron Cook and Rebecca Wess- 
inger laugh at the two final con- 
testants in the musical basketballs 
game. The basketball teams enjoyed 
the relaxed and fun evening. 



Rachel Mills 
7 "This year, SUB had the 
, opportunity to be involved 
in the planning and execu- 
tion of another successful 
Midnight Madness. As 
the Spirit Chair for SUB, I 
worked with the basketball 
coaches to plan the events 
of the night. To make this 
year's Midnight Madness 
different from those of past 
years, we started the night with a block party 
where we had music provided by WPCX and 
hotdogs off the grill. Students also received free 
"6th Man" t-shirts which the athletic depart- 
ment encouraged them to wear to home games. 
The rest of Midnight Madness was similar to 
past years with SUB sponsoring fun games 
with prizes. The night ended, of course, with 
the introduction of PC's 2005-'06 men's and 
women's basketball teams. Midnight Madness 
is a fun event and I, along with the rest of SUB, 
always enjoy being involved in the prepara- 
tion. I hope SUB continues to sponsor Midnight 
Madness and other similar events to show our 
support of Blue Hose athletics." 



Midnite Madness /y 



H 



; Anna Mills 

on "Christmas at PC" 

"Being a member of the PC 
choir has been an honor and 
a blessing. It has taught me 
to be more disiplined and 
appreciate music more than 
I already have. I've had such 
a wonderhil experience in 
choir and I know that 3 more 
years of such experiences still await me. I have also 
met some of my very close friends through choir 
that I probably wouldn't have met otherwise. Our 
ability to come together to create something larger 
and more moving than just a group of indivudals 
shouting notes gives me a larger sense of accom- 
plishment than I have ever expirenced before in 
any musical ensemble prior. PC choir isn't just 
people singing, it's a family prasing God for all of 
his wonderful gifts he has given us. I look forward 
to the rest of the time that I have in the PC choir." 



BELOW 

The brass section of the PC Wind 
Ensemble provides a moving 
melody and strong backbone for the 
performers. 



RIGHT 

The PC Chior sang a old-fashionec 

carol, "The Holly She Bears a Bern 

apcapella. 



^ J*' ^''^:^-': 



^*> 



> ,' k- 




8(1 Organazations 




LEFT 

Senior choir 
meniebr Will 
Perry shows 
his talents by 
singing a solo 
during the 
program. 



An Opera, a story, a glorious display of the human spirit 



Ofy^isttnas 



The Presbyterian College Music Department 
resented its annual Christmas Program, "In That 
Jnlikely Place". The show was a huge success and 
Bceived rave reviews from musicians, students and 
lumni alike. Students worked diligently for weeks 
rior to the grand opening. The theatre department 
/orked in tandem with the music department to help 
uild, decorate, and manage the elaborate set. The 
how featured an ensemble comprised of the wind and 
trings playing a variety of accompaniments for the 
hoir's theatrical presentation. One of the centerpieces 

EFT 

lie PC Choir and instrumental ensemble created an 

verlasting memory with their performance. 



of the performances was the style of dance which 
pervaded throughout the show. Ranging from ballet 
to choreographed group dancing, the dancers proved 
to be a formidable force on the stage. The Choir pre- 
sented its special interpretation of "In Terra Pax", an 
opera-like epic showcasing the talents of William Perry 
and Beth Ivory. Other performances included a Dulci- 
mer/Cello accompaniment, flute solo, and a fine piece 
by the PC Hand bells. The show was performed on 
three different nights and received so much support 
from the community that it attracted the attention of 
the South Carolina Educational Television Channel and 
proceeded to be shown 11 times prior to Christmas. 

Christmas Performance 81 



Whether Tin^e. Hard Work, or Blood. PC Students are willing to 
_ give. 

'Service n>r A// 





It's apparent that the faculty and staff of 
Presbyterian College are very serious about 
academics. But the campus still manages to 
remain outstandingly mindful of the needs of others 
both in the community surrounding PC as well as 
the world community. In compliance to the college's 
motto, "Dum Vivimus Servimus," the recognition of 
our duty to serve is manifested through a variety of 
service organizations. One of the largest and most 
active of these organizations is SVS (Student Volunteer 
Services). The goal of SVS is to seek the needs of the 



RIGHT 
Allison 
McCulloLigh and 
Whitney Harri- 
son tai<.e a break 
during the after- 
noon-long 
successful blood 
drive. 



F3FLOW 

Sarah He! wig, 

Melanie McFar- 

land, and Anna 

Brooks Churm 

sing and dance 

during SVS's 

orientation service 

day. 



community and meet them by providing students wifc 
a variety of programs. This organization sponsors chil 
outreach programs, elderly outreach, and programs 
at Thornwell. It also manages medical programs, such 
as good shephard and project life, and social service 
programs, cooperating with the special Olympics and 
habitat for humanity. Over the course of the 2005- 
2006 school year, SVS saw great success with the 
"build a bag blitz." Students and members assembled 
1,200 survival kits to be given to victims of hurricane 
Katrina. 




82 Organazations 





.EFT ABOVE 

luzanne Moss works on a poster for Ben Eldridge and Daniell Tincher 
'reject Life's blood drive. goof off a little during the orienta- 

tion service day hosted by SVS. 



ABOVE Louis King and Steve Cummings fill out 
the necessary forms before being typed and giving 
blood as part of the program hosted by Project Life. 

I SFLOVV Katherine Bryant, Mandy Reading, and 
Mike Watson set up tables outside Springs for Proj- 
ect Life's blood drive. 




Service 83 



Kelly Byers 
onSVS 

"My hope for SVS is 
that it would provide 
opportunities for ser- 
vice not with the inten- 
tions of reciprociyt, but 
with genuine inten- 
tions of love, sincerity, 
and compassion. I hope that in teaching 
a child how to multipy, playing duck, 
duck, goose, hammering nails, filling 
prescriptions, donating bone marrow, or 
whatever else it may be that we are chal- 
lenged and find ourselves being served 
as well." 

-Kelly Byers ('07) 



Jordan Braymiller encourages stu- 
dents to become organ and tissue 
donors. 



Nicole Mirti .md Riiss Pearson iiang 
oLit in front of Springs Student Center 
w hile lieiping out with Project Life. 



P'FI I Jennifer Simpson helped adxertise a spaghetti dinner for Project ( 
Life, an organization dexoted to the education and encouragement of bont ; 
marrow transplant. 





M L)rj;.in.i/atii)ns 



rhe Student Government Association also 
recognizes the need to serve, as each class 
is required to sponser a community service 
roject. In the 2005-2006 school year, the freshman 
ass partnered with Project Life to host an educational 
:)rum and the junior class gave the cooks, cashiers, and 
i!rvers of Greenville Dining Hall a break. Presbyterian 
college's Greek organizations are very aware of the 
:2ed to serve. Alpha Delta Pi Sorority raises money for 
,"id offers assistance to the Ronald McDonald House, a 
fiome away from home." Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority 
]as its own foundation, a memorial fund for polio 



research. The women's fraternity Zeta Tau Alpha helps 
fight breast cancer through the Susan G. Komen Breast 
Cancer Foundation. The men's fraternities are very 
involved as well. Alpha Sigma Phi raises money for the 
Canine Companions for Independance organization. 
Kappa Alpha order does so for the Muscular 
Dystrophy Assosiation, Theta Chi for the Juvenille 
Diabetes Foundation, and Pi Kappa Phi for it's own 
PUSH foundation. Pi Kappa Alpha has increased 
Alumni giving at PC, while Sigma Nu continues to 
tutor at CHAMPS and other local institutions. 




B("i\ Alpha Delta Pi member Anna Wilson poses for a quick picture amidst spending her afternoon volunteering at the Ronald 
cDonald House. 

I, 

Servicing T^ 

Dum Vivimus Servimus: Student 
Service at Presbyterian College 



A Part of the Hurricane Katrina Relief Effort 




oetmn 



' U 



y y. 




After a week of finals officially ended the Fall 
2005 semester, a small group of students chose 
to devote 6 days of their time and energy to a 
region of the country in need of attention. "Stormin' 
Mississippi," was from December 13th through the 
19th and allowed the citizens of the overlooked small 
town of D'lber\ille Mississippi to feel the power of 
ccMiipassionate and dedicated students. Upon arri\'al, it 
didn't take long for the group to realize why they were 
there. 1 lurricane Katrina's damage covered such a xast 



RIGHT 

The damage was extensix'e in 

the areas the students x'isited. 

"When vou look at pictures 

of the damage, you can't turn 

your head and see that it 

stretches as far as the eye can 

see in every direction." 

-Mark Potter 

BELOW 

Westi>n Nunn, Amy Bolin, 

Bill Buress, Jennings Tinsley, a 

resident of D'Iber\'ille, Taylor 

Duren, Becca Cook, and Dane 

Cahallan help out by both 

doing dirt\' work and boosting 

morale. 



area and was so extensix'e, enumerable small towns 
were left relatively untouched for sexeral months. The 
students stayed in heated tents, enjoyed cold showers, 
and ate from a soup kitchen. They helped compile 
Christmas wish lists for children, surveyed residents' 
damage, helped clean it up, mucked out houses, and 
helped lift spirits. The successful trip brought a dixerse 
group of PC students closer together and helped them i 
learn about themselves, each other, America, and 
humanitv as a whole. 




86 Org.in.iz.itions 



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BOVE It took a lot of time and hard work to get all the damaged materials out of houses. All of this work had to be completed 
fore any restoration could begin. 




it 1 Weston Nunn stands next to 
massive tree that was pulled right 
it of the ground. 



ABO\'E The entire group trium- 
phantly stands in front of a house 
they had just finished gutting. 



Hurricane Relief 87 



February 25, 2006 



Typically held close to Valentines 
Day, the Vagina Monolouges is a 
play written by Eve Ensler speak- 
ing out against violence towards 
women. The money raised from 
this event benefited local 
women's shelters. 




A\j^.S 






■' 





^^SB^^^ 


UH^ 







'To be interested in the 
changing seasons is a happier 

state of mind than to be 

hopelessly in love with spring." 

-George Santayana 



f ebruaru 10, 2006 



Now a tradition, Vegas Night 
was sponsored by the Student 
Union board and Greek Life. It 
was a night of black jack, horse 
racing, food and winning 
prizing. 




. *w!m\ 



in the spring, I have 

counted 136 

different kinds of 

weather inside of 24 

hours." 

-Mark Twain 

llflfWa.'fctMdtiiM 

It was a big day for PC. The off 

campus bookstore had its ribbon 

cutting as construction began. 

Additionally, with the library 

finally done, the archives were 

officially dedicated. 



'The day the Lord 
created hope was 
probably the same 

day he created 
Spring." 

-Bern Williams 



88 Organa/ntions 




7 



"If I had my life to 
live over, I would 

start barefoot 
earlier in the 

spring and stay 

that way until 
later in the fall. I 
would go to more 

dances, I would 
ride more merry- 
go-rounds. I would 
pick more daisies." 

-Madine Stair 



February 9, 2006 



Li\'e with Lucas from WIC-TV in 
Columbia visited Presbyterain 

on his tour of colleges in SC. He 

reported live from the Harper 

Center early on this date. 




| l>l<BIWilili»eroi^ 

Spring Break 2006! From cruises, 

to mountains to the beach, or 

I even just back home working for 

some extra cash, it was a break 

from school and tests. 



AiiAA 



"Spring is nature's way of sayinj 
1_et's Party!" 
-Robin Williams 



Sean Hall 

on Culture 

Sean Hall's interest in 
cultural activities grew after 
spending time overseas in 
Belgium and Ireland. Upon 
hearing about Irish Pub 
Night, sponsered by the 
CIH students, Sean looked 
forward to a night of fun, laughter, and culture. 
The two Irish exchange students, Emma Craig 
and Mary McCaffrey, cooked a delicious Irish 
dinner with stew and potatoes. They trans- 
formed the room into an Irish pub-like setting 
with banners hanging to darken the room and 
give it an authentic feel. Taking Sean back to the 
time he spent in the various pubs around Ire- 
land, he enjoyed the night. Irish Pub Night was 
an event that brought the students a little bit of 
Irish culture. 



Lx'low : 

Kari Oleson and Tom Story enjoy 
the food presented in Springs. Stu- 
dents took a break from their ordi- 
nar\' lunch to tr\' something new. 



Right: 

The Residents of CIH prepare food 
from their respective countries for 
all students to enjoy. 





yn Organazations 




Pip 


1 v'^^ 




Above: 

Mary McCaffrey 
and Emma Craig 
prepare the Irish 
stew for Irish Pub 
Night. The inter- 
national students 
enjoyed sharing 
their culture with 
their new PC 
friends. 

Left: 

Sally Jolles and 
Yoo Jin Sohn 
take a break from 
cooking to have 
fun. The food in 
America was hard 
to get used to 
for some foreign 
students. 



from around the globe students con^e to n^ake PC... 

/4 44o/nB AiA/ay From 44oniB 



For students living in the Carol International 
iouse, there is no end to the excitement. This resi- 
lence hall is really a home away from home for some 
»f the students because it houses both foreign exhange 
tiidents as well as Presbyterian College students. The 
II H residents regularly schedule events on the theme 
)t global enrichment. This allows the residents as well 
IS other students to gain knowledge of other cultures 
ind also get to know students around campus. One 
if the most popular events in the Fall was the Salsa 
lancing. Two of the exchange students from Bolivia 

Daniela Paz and Yodira Colmenares serve Freddie Riviera 
onie of their culture's cuisine at the International Fair. 



and Columbia, Daniela Paz and Yodira Colmenares 
demonstrated the different forms of Salsa dancing. 
They also prepared chips and salsa and other snacks 
for everyone to enjoy. Other events included the Irish 
Pub night and the International Fair. Irish Pub Night 
was an evening of conversation and food for everyone 
there. The International Fair was an amazing display 
of unique gifts from countries all over the world avail- 
able to be purchased. The students living in CIH also 
prepared food for all to taste. The residents of the Carol 
International House bring culture from their homes a 
few hours away or across the globe. 



International Students 91 



The Artistic Side ot the fall 2005 to Spring 2006 



FThe Art program at Presbyterian College offers 
many courses in general design, 3-D design, 
graphic design, photography, ceramics, painting, 
drawing, printmaking, sculpture, art history, and art 
education. These courses have their educational value 
for both majors and non-majors. They are geared to 
prepare students for graduate educations in studio art 
and art history as well as for careers in art education, 
graphic design, historic preserxation, and more. PC's 
art faculty includes Mark Anderson (department chair). 
Dr. Laura Crary, Ralph Paquin, and Anne Stoddard. 
The art facilities are spread across campus and include 



Ki-^ Kac 

McCray 

socializes an 

works on a 3-1 ) 

design 



joe 
VVindeknecht, 
Andrew 
Howard, and 
Rae McCray 
pose next to a 
noxious look- 
ing barrel of 
water, reprr 
senting then 
senior exhibii 
"Drinking 
Water." 



the Douglas House, Godfrey House, and the Elizabeth' 
Stone Harper Art Gallery. The Harper Gallery has 
hosted several exhibits this past year. Thev included 
PC's own Anne Stoddard in an exhibit entitled 
"Conduit," which was followed by "Red Beans and 
Rice," an exhibit featuring works of Asian artists 
in the New South. In the spring, the gallery hosted 
"Metabodies: Medicine and Media," an exhibition by 
Jeff Wyckoff and Virgil Wong. Andrew Howard, Rae 
McCray, and Joe VVindeknecht are outstanding PC art 
students that are graduating this year. Their works 
were displayed in the spring. 




92 Organazations 




- - Ada Teli works on an 

bstract creation using charcoal. 

t Meredith Waldrep scrapes 
way at a 3-D plaster sculpture. 



Sarah Lloyd, Ralph Paquin, 
Kate Baynham, and Emily Mat- 
thews stand around a 3-D work in 
progress. 



Christopher Stout 
Richardson 

Christopher is a junior 
art major. His original, 
edgy style has simulta- 
neously been given an 
^' opportunity to flourish 
and be refined while 
studying at PC. "My 
experience with the art department here 
has helped me to take my abilities and 
ideas to heights I never thought pos- 
sible, and to help prepare me for the 
apocolypse in the year 2012." 



Below: 

Amanda Garvin, Emilv Milner, Brittanv Greer, and Laura Samples, on a Campus 

Crusade retreat. 

Ki,i;hl: 

Bottom: Senior Katherine King and freshmen 

A PSA retreat in the mountains takes Emily Campbell trade experiences as 

students for a hike. thev put on a new look. 



And they'll know we are Christians by our Love. 

Mac Caldwell, is a senior from Winsboro, 
SC, and an integral part of CO. As one of the many 
leaders over the past years and especially this year he 
has helped with whatever the need may be, helping 
plan meetings, shooting footage for the videos, and 
even speaking every so often. During the spring 
semester he spoke on Mathew 5:5 "Blessed are the 
meek, for they will inherit the earth." Overcome with 
God's goodness, Mac shared of his struggle to be 
meek and to serve the Lord wholeheartly everyday. 
Students were able to find their place in different 
religious organazations across campus. Groups were 
able to put all the stress of college behind them and 
they worshiped together. 




94 Organazations 




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Above: 

Students enjoyed going 
on retreats with the differ- 
ent Religious groups on 
campus. 



Below: 

Seniors Tyler Holley , Brad 
Martin and Thomas Camp 
enjoy an evening of fello- 
ship together as part of CO. 




OAr&fs UJifhesses 



L 

■H is a unique vision for how the Kingdom should 
L. be advanced. This year's PCOne, sponsored by 
loveable Feast, was truely a time where differences 
^ere set aside and the name of Jesus was glorified, 
cheduled back-to-back with the utterly wonderful 
nd fantastic Winter Conference, the four days that 
nsured that the work of the Kingdom was being 
one here at PC and in Clinton. The first night 
^as characterized by getting to know one another 
a better and more profound way by sharing our 
iews on several different issues. On the second 
ight, a round table discussion on was held on how 



the different ministries interact with one another. 
Present also at this gathering was Cellie Wallace and 
Dana Becker, along with Pastor Joy and her faithful 
esquire, P.D., from the local Episcapalian church. 
God's hand was definately present as we began to 
see more clearly why and how the different groups 
opperate. The final night closed with a concert in 
Inklings by Ryan Long. Busy as PC students always 
are, those who heard are ever blessed by his music 
and living testimony. The God we serve is a creative 
God who chooses to opporate in many different ways, 
PC is simply a small glipse of His glory. 

Religious Groups 95 



LEADERSHIP BY SERVICE 

Jason Ridlehoover, a sophmore from 
Piedmont, SC has graciously served as worship 
leader for FCA during this year. Every Wednes- 
day at 9:00 when FCA met, people knew that 
God was already there in preparation for what 
He was about to do in the midst of what could 
be asssured that God would be present through 
the music, the speakers, and especially through 
the sweet fellowship of belivers. Regardless of 
how busy everyone was in that particular week, 
Jason always had a smile on his face and was 
willing to make the entire group feel welcome 
and right at home. All this joy and hapiness that 
radiates from Jason comes from the love show- 
ered upon Him by Jeus Christ. 



Right: Campus Crusade for Christ 
weekend retreat, a time for reflec- 
tion as well as personal and 
corporate growth. 



Rit^ht: 

After FCA's closing song, "We love you Lord" students swap nametags arj 

pra\' for the person that thev recei\'ed. 



Rii^ht: PC folk at 
PSA retreat, how 
sweet the fellow- 
ship of belivers. 
Ready to have 
some more fun 
anyone? 




% Organazations 



^ hristian organizations on campus are not lacking, 

with options ranging from Presbyterian Student 
^ Assodation(PSA), Campus Outreach (CO), 
■llowship of Christian Athletes (FCA), Campus Crusade for 
irist (CCC) and the different groups under the leadership 
Re\'. David Lindsay, the college's chaplin. Despite the 
is\'ated number of groups that meet, the central focus of 
i ch is the love of Jesus Christ. How each group chooses to 
1 press this love comes in many different shapes and 
lors. PSA's focus on worship, small group disussions, and 
feeling of trust has led many people to a closer walk with 



their savior. CO's emphasis on what Christ is doing in your 
life, a worshipful atmosphere and plenty of good humor has 
allowed it to effectively minister to a broader spectrum of 
people than might ordinarily come to a place of worship. 
Many freshman this year have found in FCA a place where 
they could come and meet God through word, work and 
wonder. CCC's main impact on campus this year has been 
several biblestudies and biweekly prayermeetings. May 
God contiiiue to bless each ministy on campus... 




fellowship and worship bring the students of Pres-^^^B 
byterian College together. 
"How good and pleasant it is 
when brothers live together in unity!" 
Psalm 133:1 (NIV) 



Religious Groups 97 




rmiii^i' 



w 1 r 



f , Tic: . 



^- -.^.-^^^• 






"Spring being a tough 

act to follow, God 

created June." 

~AI Bernstein 



m 



"Ah, summer, what power you 

have to make us suffer and like 

it." 

-Russell Baker 



n 



Aprils. 2006 



SUB hosted the annual Spring 
Fling with shag lessons, a band, 

inflatables, and free Chick- 

Fil-A sandwhiches! The band 

was such a hit, they continued 

to play at fraternity court until 

2AM. 





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9 




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"Summer is the time 
when one sheds one's 

tensions with one's 
clothes, and the right 
kind of day is Jeweled 
ror the battered spint. 

A few of those days 

and you can become 
drunk with the belief 

that all's right with 

the world." 
-Ada Louise Huxtable 



E-'l'-^i'w-SSSSS^.-S-' 



b-^- 

* -^ 



■/ r 



"A perfect summer 
day is when the sun 
is shining, the breeze 
is blowing, the birds 

are singing, and 

the lawn mower is 

broken." 

-James Dent 



J t /i-s 






L"-^ 



1 Nay 5, 2006 ^^^^^H 




Nau 6. 2006 ^^^^H 


Seniors last day as college 
students was filled with events: 
ROTC commissioning, baccual- 
urate, senior picnic dinner, and 




One of PC's most beautiful 

events. Commencement 

services on the West Plaza 

at 10:00am. 


finally a senior party Cinco de 
Mayo style. 




B 





\ 



"Rest is not idleness, and to lie 

sometimes on the grass on a 

summer day listening to the 

J murmur of water, or watching 

(the clouds float across the sky, 

is hardly a waste of time." 

-John Lubbock 



Announcement on PC's 

desire to move into the 

Big South, Division I 

sports. 



iSim^i^ 



U/AP 




The Wilderness Activities Program is yet 
another organazation that many students are involved 
in on the Presbyterian College campus. Unlike most of 
the groups, the majority of WAP's activities take place 
off campus. Joining this group gives you a chance to 
get away from the classes and schoolwork for a while 
and get back into nature. The group goes skiing, 
hiking, white-water rafting, sailing, horseback riding, 
ski diving, and much more. Another great aspect of 
this group is what they do for the incoming freshmen. 
Freshmen have the opportunity of going on an orienta- 
tion trip. They can choose between four different trips, 
which this year included: white- water rafting, sailing. 



horseback riding, and Carowinds. The trips were held] 
at different times during the summer and were usualW 
just two-three days long. These were a great chance foi 
the freshmen to meet new people so that they would 
feel a little bit more at ease on move in day. Also, mam' 
of the students who attend PC from far away don't 
know anyone else who will be coming. For them, these 
trips are greatly appreciated. WAP adds a little of 
nature to well rounded PC student. Trips are also less 
expensive by taking them through WAP, rather than 
planning them on your own. For the students who lov» 
being outdoors and having adventures, they cannot ge; 
enough of WAP. 



RIGl 

Four girls are learning how t 

sail from their instructor. Th 

trips that WAP offers show stu 

dents how to be adventurous i 

many different wa\ ' 



Some students pause for a 

photo opportunity while hiking 

with WAP. 




100 Organizations 




LEFT 

A skier gets some help 

with his skis while 

goofing around with 

some friends on the 

trip. 





A student uses her strength to carry 
her skiing equipment through the 
snow. The WAP program took a 
skiing trip every winter. 



ABOVE 

Some studetns enjoy a sailing trip. 

A sailing trip, as well as others, was 

set up by WAP for the incoming 

freshmen as a chance to meet new 

people. 



Wilderness Acti\ities Program 101 



BELOW ' 

Ryan Guesvvicki plays his violin at a FAR BELOW 

performance for the PC Orchestra. This Keith Anthony, Shaelyn Dotson, and 

year, Ryan released a cd which was sold Maggie Carruth perform at their sprii 

in the PC bookstore. concert. 




•• ^ 




^ml 




'^*^'/^^ 


ft. iliip 









102 Or>;,in,i/,ilii 




Left 

Dr.Oleson at his familiar place on his stool, 
teaching the Wind Ensemble, his favorite 
ensemble since his arrival at PC. 

Bottom 

Dr. Oleson, a proud father stands with his two 
lovely children as they both recieve their educa- 
tion at PC. 




Orval Oleson came to teach at Presbyterian Col- 
ige in 1982. He was initially hired on a part-time basis to 
mduct the Wind Ensemble. He and his wife, Virginia, had 
een living in Greenville while he completed his disserta- 
on and doctorate at the University of Missouri-Kansas 
ity. Dr. Oleson died suddenly this past November. He 
ad been a fixture on the PC campus and in Clinton for 
most a quarter of a century. He and Virginia raised their 
lildren in Laurens County and contributed to the qual- 
y of life in the community and at their church, St. John's 
utheran Church in Clinton. His sudden departure from 
le PC scene left a void on the PC campus, at his church, 
I the community, and in our hearts. Though that void is 
owly being filled at the college and elsewhere, the impact 
nd example of Dr. Oleson cannot be replaced. 

Dr. Tim Kintzinger, who had been working with 
>r. Oleson, has assumed the role of conductor of the Wind 



Ensemble. "Orval was a very special person,"Dr. Kintzinger 
reminisces. "It was remarkable to me that he seemed to have 
a personal connection with every student in the ensemble 
- and he was more than just their conductor."The minute 
that I mentioned that the concert was to be dedicated to Dr. 
Oleson's memory, I could see their concern and their excite- 
ment at this opportunity." 

A native of Nebraska, Dr. Oleson went to Bethany 
College in Lindsborg, Kansas, completed a masters at the 
University of Louisville and a doctorate at the University of 
Missouri-Kansas City. He played with several orchestras 
in the Midwest and worked, for a time, as a school teacher 
in Michigan. The family moved to South Carolina in the 
early 1980s. His presence still lingers in the hearts and halls 
of the PC Music Department. And as we move forward we 
shall never forget the great compassionate man that is Orval 



VNTilliam Perry 

A music performance 
major, \A^lliam has been a 
part of the PC Music Depart- 
ment since his awarding of the 
prized Fuquah Music Scholar- 
ship. He has sung in every- 
thing fix)m Church choirs to 
his high school ensembles, and 
plans to continue his career 
after graduating. "My experiences at PC have taught 
me so much about perfecting a musical talent and I 
am thankful for all the opportunities and guidance I 
have received in my fours years here." Fans of V\^- 
liam know him for his signature smooth voice and his 
impeccable control of his tenor range. No surprise, 
William plans to follow in the footsteps of his favor- 
ite tenor, the world-renown I^varotti 



BELOW 

Jake Cohn, Jeremv Barber, and Stephen Humphries of the Jazz Band rhythm s 

tion swing to the Caribbean mood of'Granada Smoothie". 




BELOW 

The PC Wind 

Ensemble reherses 

for their spring 

concert in memor\' 

of Dr. Oisen. 



104 (1r);on.i/.ilii)ns 



m tr usic is an integral part of PC campus life. The 
1^ /I Music Department sponsors a wide variety of 
'A. ▼ JL programs on campus as well as a complete range 
)f ensembles. Ranging from jazz combos and small vocal 
:hoirs to orchestra and wind ensembles the department 
)ffers something for everyone. The influence of the Music 
lepartment penetrates all aspects of the college and local 
ommunity. The faU semester saw the pep band spur the 
ootball team on to a conference championship while the 
Zhristmas presentation. In that Unlikely Place, proved 
be a huge success with the corroboration of the Wind 



Ensemble, Orchestra, Choir, and Hand Bells coming together 
to provide a show full of holiday spirit. The event was aired 
12 times on SCTV. Vocalists and Musicians alike have the 
opportunity to further their talent through personal lessons 
and also the chance to teach some of their own. With an 
enthusiastic faculty and a strong base of support from the 
campus, the future of the Music Department looks to be 
one fully incorporated itself into more and more events tha 
thrive from student involvement. 




ABOVE 

The Jazz Band pumps up the crowd at a 

Blue Hose Football game. 



A Campus Alive with the Sound of Music 




"Bid day is the best day 

all year! It is like sorority 

Christmas!" 

-Abby Mayton 



"Seeing Dr. Griffith 

in a kilt was the 

highlight of nny 

year!" 

-Andrew Howard 



September 5, 2005 



Black Tie ball was an exciting event put on by SUB. Oysters, shrimp 
I and chocolate-covered strawberries were served while everyone 
danced to the sounds of motown music. Faculty, staff, and students 
were all invited to the festivities. President Griffith lead a champagne 
toast in his traditional kilt. Donations were made at the ball to help the 
Hurricane Katrina relief effort. 



# 



s 



Hov. 11. 2005 



Fraternity bid 
day was as excit- 
ing as always, 
with girls 
screaming the 
boys yelling and 
jumping around, 
the day contin- 
ued into the late 
night with bands 
and parties. 



i'^:^-! 



:^- 



Movember 5, 2005 



In it's 15th year, sorority bid 
day was held in front of Neville. 
Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Sigma 
Sigma, and Zeta Tau Alpha all 
got great new classes of girls to 
join their sisterhood. 



"Orientation is a 
blast every year. 
I think I like being 
a H.O.S.E. leader 

better than 

actually going 

through it as a 

freshman." 

-Nate Price 



106 Organazations 



"We get hungry. We feed the hole. 

And we put gravy all over it." 

-Morgan Spurlock 



September 20, 2005 



A treat for PC was having 
Morgan Spurlock, the director 
of the documentary 'Super Size 
Me', speak to the student body 
asa CEP event. Many stucients 
say it one of the best CEPs ever. 



^■ebruaru 10, 2006 



'egas Night was put on by SUB 
his year and held in Springs. 
■ veryone had a blast betting on 
lorse races and playing craps, 
lack jack, and poker. 



February 19 - 28, 2006 



V-Day has become an interesting series of e\'ents on campus every 
year. This year V-Day sponsored a viewing of "Until the Violence 
Stops", an educational forum on women's issues, a day of fun at 
Springs, Man Day, a rendition of Eve Ensler's "The Vagina Mono- 
louges", and a safety and self-defense workshop for women. 



rhe Board of Trustees voted to 
eclassify PC from NCAA Divi- 
lion II athletics to Division I. The 
outcome of this change is unpre- 
lictable but promising for the 
ithletic department. 



f -If.- 



A 



'D 



^ 



r^^ 



Ground was finally broken on 
the long awaited off-campus 
bookstore on Musgrove Street. 
The idea is to increase the rela- 
tionship of the city of Clinton 
with the campus and students. 



Dedication of the Russell- Arnold Archives in the James H. Thomason 
Library was an exciting event for PC along with the opening of many 
new classrooms inside the library. The Russell-Arnold program funds 
the availability of the New York Times daily all over campus and con- 
tinues to support campus through these donations. 



i 4 



'The Russell Archives will be a 

great addition to the educational 

experiences ot PC students, and 

we are thrilled to have such a 

treasure." 

-Brittany f lowe 



Highlights 107 




While organizations and our personal 
lives may consume much of our time here 
at Presbyterian, our main purpose here 
is to earn a degree. From the first week 
of classes as freshmen to our final exam 
week as seniors, we spend our time in the 
classroom and our time preparing for class. 
This will determine the exact value of the 



^F^ 



Hme 




degree we earn. Whether it is a normal 
week, test week, or finals week, we revolve 
our lives around our academic schedules. 
As our education level grows dramatically 
from class to class, we are just passing time 
here at PC. Welcome to our academics... 



108 Academics 




...mek aper mek 



Academics Divider 109 



Studying all night in HP and dodging the sprinklers at 
eight in the morning are small parts of... 




cjAJeeki 



Fxoxw slciv ing Lip all niglU -^Liu 
walking, water in hand, to his or her very early 
eight o'clock class, a student's week of classes 
becomes very routine as they attempt strive to go the 
entire week without skipping a class. 

A normal week of class consists of waking up 
very early in the morning and being done by lunch 
in time for a long afternoon nap for most students. 
Berkley Aiken says, "I like to start around nine for 
my classes and be done by lunch because I like to 
nap and relax in the afternoon." T. J. Scott dis- 
agrees, "I like afternoon classes because there is no 
chance I could make a early morning class. There is 
a good chance I will be awake for a 1:30 class." 

What would class be without studying? The 
rule of thumb is to study for three hours outside of 
class for every hour a student is in class. That is far 



from true on the Presbyterian College campus, except 
for biology majors. Derek Harper says, "I don't study. 
When I have a test I usually read over some stuff for 
no more than an hour, but on normal nights my books 
never come out of my book bag." Katie Benjamin, 
a senior biology major, cjuips, "Its hard to count but 
I would say I study about a gazillion hours a week. 
Studying is pretty much my life." On average most 
students study from 10 to 20 hours a week making 
the norm about one hour of outside studying for one 
hour of class. 

With class being only a part, a major part but 
still only a part, of a student's life, the routine can 
become a little mundane, but that is why students are 
here, except on Thursdays and weekends. Those are 
scheduled for fun. 




110 Academics 



tAA4. or AffiBrnoon O/assF 

Or are you unlucky enough to hove them all 

"I like to have my classes 
in the atternoon because 
I like to sleep late. I 
almost always make my 
l:30's and three o' clocks, 
but miss many of early 
■morning classes." 
■ Ryan Naus 



day? 



"1 like to have all my 
classes in the morning 
and be done by lunch. 
Its nice to get everything 
done and have freetime 
,in the afternoon." 
Derek Harper 



"1 like afternnoon 

classes because I like 

to get stuff done in the 

morning. If im tired I 

can sleep. I definitely 

hate having classes early 

in the morning." 

- Kelsey Martin 



^•4j 



"\ really do not mind 
having classes in the 
morning or the af- 
ternoon. As long as 
I never have Friday 
classes again, I will be 
happy." - Noel Wall 









Lesson in Iimb 

How nxany hours do you study in o normal week? 



Normal Week 111 



August ended as classes began, week one af class was just.. 



The First Of Adanu 



As stiidents first moved 

back onto campus, it was a 

time of festivites, reuniting 

and meeting freshmen. 

However, the carelessness 

of the summer quickly 

faded as students pulled 

out their credit cards to 

by new books. The first 

week of classes is always 

easily identified by nice 

outfits and attendance. 

As the weeks would pass 

by, nice outfits would be 

replaced by t-shirts and 

tennis shoes. The first 

week of classes brought 

a fresh start, but it also 

promised many test 

weeks in the future. Soon 

the excitement would 

fade and students would 

remember this week as the 

first of many. 

Back Into the Groove 
What wouki the begin- 
ning of classes be without 
the long lines that built up 
around noon and one pm 
atGDH? 



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i 




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\ 




Dr. Laura Crary, 
Professor of Art 



Mr. Ralph Paquin, 
Professor of Art 



Ms. Kathleen Kapsalas, 
Professor of Business 



112 Academics 



I quickly learned the notorious 'dos and 

don'ts' of PC life, including the 

where-you-can-talk-on-your-cell phone 

•ules and how NOT to trust the elevator 

in Georgia." 

-Becky Cremer 



'My iast first week'- that just about says 
it all. It's my last, it's my last and I think 
hat's a good thing. It will be a good year, 
md I am excited about life after college." 



Jennifer Mills 



"In my first week of college, I was 

very impressed and pleased; it was 

refreshing to think not about just the 

subject, but how the subject applied to 

our real world." 

- Andrew Manley 



"My last first week of college made me 

think how far I'd come since my first 

reek here and I feel ready to face the rest 

of my life." 

-Sean Hall 



How was your first week of 
college / your last first week? 



What did You Expect? 




A Semi-Fresh Start 



what are you doing differently this 
year than the years before? 



"I am not worrying as much. I am 
more comfortable academically and 
socially. College is a time to grow, as 
much emotionally and 
spiritually as in the classroom." 
-Lauren Beebe 



"My first two years at PC, I had to 
learn how to structure each day of my 
life, and how to actually study. As a 
Junior, those have become habits that 
I don't have to think about anymore." 
-Paul Kurke 



"Studying More!" 
-David Jones 




"Since this is my last year, I'm focus- 
ing on my plans after graduation, 
while at the same time, trying to 
enjoy my time left here at PC." 
- Kaylor Keith 




First Week 113 



Professors share what they enjoy 
reading during their spare time. 



Below: 

Captain Brian Carlin, an instructor in the ROTC departmen; 
is reading Gettysburg Campaign: A Stiidi/ in Command by Edw 
B. Coddington. 



Professors spend the majority of their reading time on papers and 

emails. Several professors read materials that tie in with what 
TOP FIVE FAVORITES: 

1 . Tlie Neiu York Times 

2. The Chronicles ofNarnia by C.S. Lewis. 

3. Materials for class 

4. When Jesus Came to Harvard by Harvey Cox 

5. Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini 



they are currently 
teaching. "Right 
now, I am writing 
the 5th edition of 
one of my small 
buisness manage- 
ment / entrepreneur- 
ship textbooks, so I am busy reading articles from a multitude of 
sources as research for that. I have a file of articles that I collect 
and constantly update on every chapter in the book," stated Dr. 
Norman Scarbourough. Along with material for their classes, sev- 
eral Professors very much enjoy pleasure reading. Dr. Griffith and 
a group of professor's read When Jesus Came to Harvard by Harvey 
Cox. This group met and discussed the book. 



Right: 

"I'm currently read- 
ing several books: 
A Short History of 
Nearly Everything 
by Bill Bryson; The 
Autobiography of 
Charles Darwin by 
Chuck himself; The 
Courage to Teach by 
Parker Palmer; and 
I Have Landed by 
Stephen J. Gould," 
confessed Dr. Daniel 
Hanks, Biology 
Professor. 






Dr. Jerry Slice, 
Economics and Business 
Administration 



Mr. Sam L. Howell, 
Economics and Business 
.\c ministration 



Dr. Jerry Frey, 
Psychology 



Dr. John Inman, 
Biology 



114 Academics 




T^rofessor, 




Dr. Corinne Auman, 
Psychology 



Dr. Peter Hobble, 
Religion/Philosophy 



Mr. Jim Thompson, 
Religion/Philosphy 



Professor Reading 115 



Students share their top choices to 
read during their spare time. 



Beiow: Jessica Wood is currently reading The Chronicles c 
Narnia and These Twelve Days After Christmas Celebration. 



After textbooks 
and assigned 
novels many 
students are 
burnt out on 
reading. But 
others, thrive 
for a good 
book. Whether 
it's a Stephen 
King murder 
m\'stery or a 
Danielle Steel 
heart throber, 
curling up with 
a good book 
can bring a 
relaxing feel to 
a stressful time. 
Students also 
often discuss 
what they're 
reading with 
other students 
and professors. 

Right: As an 
English major, 
Madolyn Imko 
enjoys reading 
for pleasure and 
for her classes. 
She is currently 
reading Lady in 
Waiting. 



TOP FIVE FAVORITES: 

1. The Chronicles of Narnia by C.S. Lewis 

2. The Blue Stocking 

3. Textbooks 

4. Anything by Nicholas Sparks 

5. Harrv Potter Series by J.K. Rowling 





1 Id Academics 



^fudlerf Fion/orites 

What are you currently reading? 




/[ark Potter often finds 
hat his reading time is 
onsumed just in read- 
ng books for research 
)apers and class. He is 
:urrently reading multi- 
)le books on China and 
nore specifically, Mao's 
mpact on China. 



Becca Owens reads LlWle 
Big. Students enjoy most 
of the novels the profes- 
sors assign for them to 
read. Usually the books 
alter or expand the way 
a student may feel about 
a certain topic or situa- 
tion. 



Michael Krauth relaxes 
while enjoying a maga- 
zine in his dorm. Read- 
ing can take students' 
minds off all of the work 
they have to do in the 
near future for their 
classes. 



Rachael Bodiford curls 
up with a good book to 
have a peaceful after- 
noon. For students that 
enjoy pleasure reading, 
there is no better way 
to relax and clear your 
mind than sitting down 
with a new novel. 



K 







/r/. 



Dr. Robert Freymeyer, 
Sociology 



Dr. Carla Alphonso, 
Sociology 



Dr. Charles McKelvey, 
Sociology 



Student's Reading 117 



What more needs to be said. 




From staying up all night studying in HP to 
walking, water in hand, to his or her very early 
eight o'clock class, a student's week of classes 
becomes very routine as they strive to go the entire 
week without skipping a class. 

A normal week of class consists of waking up 
very early in the morning and being done by lunch 
in time for a long afternoon nap for most students. 
Berkley Aiken says,"I like to start around nine for 
my classes and be done by lunch because I like to 
nap and relax in the afternoon." T.J. Scott disagrees, 
"I like afternoon classes because there is no chance 
1 could make a early morning class. There is a good 
chance I will be awake for a 1:30 class." 

What would class be without studying? The 

Below: Brandon Hopkins studies in the library. Many stu- 
dents enjoy doing their studying in the library. Others, 
though, find that they see too many people and get distracted. 



rule of thumb is to study for three hours outside of 
class for every hour a student is in class. That is far 
from true on the Presbyterian College campus for 
some students. Derek Harper says,"I don't study. 
When I have a test I usually read over some stuff 
for no more than an hour, but on normal nights my 
books never come out of my book bag." Katie Ben- 
jamin, a senior biology major, quips,"It's hard to 
count but I would say I study about a gazillion hours 
a week. Studying is pretty much my life." On aver- 
age most students study from 10 to 20 hours a week 
making the norm about one hour of outside studying 
for one hour of class. 

With class being only a part, a major part but 
still only a part, of a student's life, the routine can 
become a little mundane, but that is why students an 
here, except on Thursdays and weekends. Those are 
scheduled for fun. 



!!X!^!*^ 



m 



m 




118 Academics 



"HP for late nights, the 
library for others, but 
sometimes you just can't 
beat the comfort of sit- 
ting on your couch in 
your own room." 
-Laura Carmodv 




OU/iere iS cfour /iideotdP 

Where is the best place to study? 




"My favorite place to 

study, used to be the 

conference center in 

the ROTC department, 

unfortunately they have 

turned it into offices." 

-Jamie Grymes 



ILzed world, preferably my 

room." 

-Sally Jolles 




\ a ^ 




^ 



"The best place to study 

is Inklinks coffee house, 

with couches, tables, 

and free coffee!" 

-Mike Watson 



"If I told you, I'd have 
to kill you... or just find 
somewhere else." 
-Kelly Byers 





"CIH classroom... shh, 

don't tell anyone else." 

-Mark Logan 



is Neville, you see too 
many people in HP and 
it turns into a social 
event." 
-Ben Garden 




"For me it's in my room 
and anyplace quiet that 
I can find in Richard- 
son." 
-Katie Benjamin 




Test Week 119 



We now have the jobs we love, but first there were our. 



Interviewing the different 
faculty about their first dream 
job was quite revealing. 
Although a few really did want 
to be teachers for most of their 
life, many had completely 
different aspirations for a better 
part of their life. Who would 
have thought that a little boy 
who loved to stare into the sky 
and gaze into the greatness of 
God's creation would one day 
come to inspire hundreds of 
students to become proficient 
in Spanish? As diverse as each 
person's journey may have 
been, today they each share the 
joy of being able to shape the 
minds of the coming generation 
and make an impact on the lives 
of many people not only here at 
PC, but elsewhere as well. 



Right: For students, it did not 
matter what professors dream 
jobs were, just as long as they 
brought passion for their subject 
area into the classroom. 




Dr. Karen Buckland, 
Music 




120 Academics 



'I wanted to be a truck 

driver." 

-Dr. Richard Heiser 



No 

Photo 

Available 



"I realized the most 

important people in my 

life were teachers, either by 

profession or by vocation, 

and therefore I wanted to be 

a teacher too." 

Dr. Dean. Thompson 

"When I was little I 

wanted to be a comic 

book artist." 

- Dr. Wayne Smith 



What would have been the 
ultimate job for you? 



Whatwasvour dream? 





When I Was Youneer. 



What job did you want to 
have when you grew up? 

"From second grade on I 
was fascinated with moths 
and butterflies and wanted 
to be a Lepidopterist." 
-Dr. Tim Gaines 



— "Because we lived on a 
farm I really wanted to be 
a vet." 
-Dr. Jerry Frey 



"I wanted to be an 
astronomer." 
-Dr. Mike Joy 




WA^ 


S^ 


^ 


m 




1 




1 




Dr. Clint Harshaw, 
Mathematics 



Dr. Doug Daniel, 
Mathematics 



Dream Jobs 121 



Ri;<ht: 

Receiving instructions, 
members prepare for the 
afternoons lab. 

Below: 

2LT Mario S. Coaxon, 
SFC Melvin Moses, CFT 
Kevviann Clapper, LTC 
Rick Rennenbaum, Mrs. 
Cathy Whitman, CPT 
Brain Carlin, LTC Walt 
Pjetraj. Not pictured MSG 
nci\id Winder. 



Below: Far Below: 

On the rope slide, mem- A team pauses to check 

bers spot each other. their map during a drill. 




A.'H/storu 




Dr. Anita Gustafson, 
History 




Dr. Mike Joy, 
Modern Foreign 
Language 




Dr. Mark Cox, 
Modern Foreign 
Language 



122 Academics 



3elow: 

Although not required, 

iome members opt for the 

t. 



Right: 

ROTC trains members for 
various situations they might 
encounter... even in the water. 




Dr. Margarita Ramirez, 
Modern Foreign 
Language 




Military Bound 



"I have always been intereasted in the military, but I never 
thought that I would be a part of it. I started doing ROTC my 
freshman year for an easy A, but I realized that there was a boat 
load of opportunities in the ARMY. I contracted at the begining 
of my junior year, because of scholarship money available and 
the monthly stipend didnt hurt either. 

Another reason that I joined is because there arent many other 
jobs out there that you can graduate college and go straight into 
making $45,000 a year. 

ROTC has had some major impacts on my life because it 
has made me a lot more responsible and a lot more driven. It 
has given me a place to work hard and really see results in my 
work, unkile classes where you just write papers and take tests. 
In ROTC you get opportunities to organize and plan events on a 
weekly basis and see the results of your hard work." 
-CDT Scott Gilstrap 

Left: 

Cultivating leadership and problem solving skills is the goal 

behind most of the training course members had to complete. 



Dr. David Turpin, 
Modern Foreign 
Language 




Dr. Richard Newman, 
Physical Education 



Military Science 123 



Below: During the Alcohol 
Awareness Convocation, presenters 
attempted to bring the message 
home to students by using fellow 
classmates in demonstrations. 



Right: Our own professor of political 
science. Dr. John Smith offered a lecture 
on terrorism based upon both his 
academic kiiowlegde and first hand 
experience of the London bombings. 





E/vic/y'ng T^rogratr^ 




Dr. Gregory Henley, 
Religion/Philosophy 



124 Academics 



Jelow: An instant classic, Morgan Spurlock graced PC with 
lis energitic presence. This lecture was 'comboed' with his 
novie, Supersize Me, serving as a CEP performance. 



Health, Globalization, the Medio... Topics 
that touch us every day... 

Of the many ways that PC differentiates itself from other lib- 
eral arts colleges, the Cultural Enrichment Programs may be the most 
infamous. During the 2005-2006 school year several notable speakers 
have come such as Bishop John Hurst Adams, Charles Kimball, and 
PC's very own Dr. Jonathan Smith. We have had the opportunity to 
experience the Guizhou University Dance Troupe, the Five Points 
Brass, the Tannahill Weavers, and the PC Choir Christmas produc- 
tion. In that U}dikely Place. Movies such as Super Size Me, The Boys 
from Brazil, Gattaca and Awakening topped off the performances. 

Fuss as they do about having to attend CEPs, most students 
agree that they are a good opportunity to engage your mind in 
something that is not strictly schoolwork. Regardless of one's views, 
they are certainly thought provoking and influence conversations on 
campus for days to come. 



Left: 
Before 
introducing 
her, Cassie 
Dankov- 
ich gets to 
know the 
reporter 
from the 
New York 
Times who 
spoke about 
media's role 
in society. 




Cultural Enrichment Programs 125 



Homecoming, Recruitment, Fall Break, Thanksgiving Break... 
Staying busy outside of the classroom isn t a problem! 




The qiiL-^in Ml 1^: w I uil .m \ > hi uv mi i- w lu'ii you 
are not in class? We are all familiar with test 
week where it seems like every professor at PC 
decides to have their test in the same week. We are all 
familiar with the week after test week when there is 
absolutely nothing to do but reluctantly go to class and 
repeat the process. What do the other weeks consist of? 
During homecoming, fall break, spring break, winter 
break, or Thanksgiving, do we make our school work 
the priority? Or do we get caught up in the excitement, 
forget about class and put aside our school work? 
Many students say that the classes that are most easily 
skipped are those that are not in one's major. Excused 
absesnce policies are less enforced and you know that 
you can always borrow someone's notes. It is also easy 
to skip class before a break, maybe to get an extra day 
on the road or just to start the vacation early. The other 



Right: 

Now there is 

something most 

PCers would 

not normally 

see... but if you 

are in ROTC, 

labs around 

the PC campus 

are completely 

normal. 



question is: what is so great about these weeks? Where 
are students going when they venture away from the 
thriving metropolis of Clinton? Some students head 
east to Myrtle Beach for some sunshine while others 
head south to Atlanta for a concert. Tons of students 
have fun staying on campus during weeks that aren't 
plagued with tests and papers. During Homecoming 
there is a plethora of games and activities such as a pep 
rallies, tailgate parties, band parties, and field games. 
Who wants to study when you can be running around 
like crazy people welcoming home all the alum? Spring 
fling and sorority and fraternity recruitment make 
good excuses for the lack of studying. The students 
stuck in the library studying for a test know exactly 
how difficult it is to learn while trying to block out 
the yelling and screaming of some blue hose under the 
influence of a good time. 




126 Academics 



UJ/iere are you go/ngP UJfiere /iCA/e i/ou beenF 




"For Spring Break, I 

don't have any plans 

yet, but I would like to 

do something fun like 

going somewhere in 

Colorado." 

-Stephen Bentley 



"For Spring Break, my 
mom and I are planning 
a get-away but the 
location has yet to be 
determined." 
i-Erin Friday 




"I am very excited 

about Spring Break 

this year, my friend 

Emily is getting 

married in Orlando, so 

I'll be down there for 

the whole week." 

-Elisabeth Behringer 





Abnormal Week 127 



The root of happiness in teaching... 

TeacAers: Fak/orttes 



We all have our 

favorite classes 

taught by our favorite 

professors. But what 

are our professors' 

favorite classes to 

teach? What makes 

them eager to lecture 

to an eight o'clock 

class? What makes 

them enjoy what they 

do? It might be the 

subjects, the students, 

or something else 

entirely. Here is what 

six professors have to 

say on the subject.. .of 

their favorite subjects. 

Right: Having enough 
passion to commit, seniors 
like David House have 
committed not only to four 
years in military science, 
but to at least four years 
of active duty after they 
graduate. 



Mr. Jerry Alexander, 
English 




128 Academics 



"My favorite class is probably 

Shakespeare. Reading Hamlet for 

the first time as a high school senior 

changed the entire course of my life 

(even though I failed the essay I wrote 

on it!) I truly relish sharing my passion 

for this amazing author with my 

students and helping them to discover 

what Shakespeare means to them." 

- Dr. Simpson 

"I like to teach the Art History survey 

best. That course covers so many different 

time periods, cultures and media that 

I teach it differently each time. 1 feel 

like I teach the survey more organically 

perhaps than some of my other classes, 

since anything I cover is new to the class, 

I can bring in different material each 

time." - Dr. Crary 

"My favorite classes to teach are the 

ones that involve applications to 

mathematics. The applications can 

be very creative, allowing for some 

fresh air within my teaching. Though 

the dreaded "word problems" can 

be difficult, they give form and 

substance to an abstract idea. This then 

reinforces the newly learned formula or 

technique." - Dr. Goeckel 




Students have theirs- 



But what are the professors' 
favorite classes to teach? 



:r*J 







"Choosing which class you like best is like 
trying to decide which child you like best... 
They are all different but I love them all the 
same. The courses, that is, not the children!" 
- Dr. Hobbie 



1 


i; 


I'iiCl 


LiljkP%. 


igm 


^^^B^SM 



Showine true passion- 



What topics can't our 
professors get enough of? 




u 



Dr. Lynne Simpson, 
English 





Dr. Jody Lipford, 
Business Administration 
and Economics 



"My favorite class to teach is World 
Civilizations II. This course helps 
students to better understand the 
world in which we live today, and, 
because it's a general education 
requirement, it gives me the 
opportunity to work with some really 
great students from a wide variety of 
majors." 
- Dr. Campbell 

"My favorite is probably Paleontology. I 
really enjoy taking students on fieldtrips 
so they can see how dramatically the 
earth has changed through time. One 
other reason is the small class size. 
Finally, since it is not a "required" couse, 
students are usually interested in fossils, 
so I am not teaching to a disinterested or 
half-hearted audience!" - Dr. Rischbieter 




Ms. Meredith Holder, 
Business Administration 
and Economics 



Teacher's Favorite Classes 129 



It would be these ideas tha t would change our lives... 



Not Your lyi 



Day in and day out us 
students go from one class to 
another - over and over again. 
There are few classes about 
which a student will say "Man, 
I can't wait to go to class!" or 
"Even though I don't feel like it, 
I'm going to go to class because 
1 love it that much!" It is tough 
being a student day after day, 
getting tests back fearing that 
first glance at the letter grade, 
and being scared that the one 
day you're not prepared for 
lecture, the professor will call 
on you. But when you find that 
one class that you cannont bear 
to miss, it's heaven! You don't 
mind doing the homework, 
taking the tests, writing the 
papers, or even thinking for 
yourself. It could be influence 
from the professor or from the 
subject, but there's nothing 
better than loving the class 
you're in. Most students at PC 
will remember their favorite 
college course forever. But 
for now, let's find out which 
courses offered here at PC are 
undoubtedlv the best... 





Dr. Troy Nash, 
Biology 



Dr. James Stidham, 
Biology 



Dr. Daniel Hiltgen, 

Physics/Computer 

Science 



Dr. Walter Ott, 
Chemistry 



130 Academics 



"The Holocaust with Dr. Barr has 

probably been my favorite and most 

challenging class. The subject matter 

is extremely difficult to stomach and 

to be exposed to, but it has really 

been eye opening. It has made me 

reflect upon things I would have 

never thought about." 

- Alice Sharp 



"Media and Society is the class that 

changed the way I looked at the world 

iround me. By studying the media and 

its effect on cultvire, I realize what parts 

f me were a product of that interaction, 

and in turn, the parts I wanted to 

change about myself and the system." 

- Amanda Rossie 



"Western Political Thought with Dr. 

Ingram challenged me to examine the 

philosophical truths of man proposed 

by the ancient Greeks and other 

philosophers. It is due to the nature 

of man that politics has played such 

an important role in the creation and 

maintenance of cultures." 

- Hastings Blumer 



How have classes affected 
your way of thinking? 



Breakthroughs... 




It was that Course. 



Which class challenged you 
the most? 



"Put on by the economics and Business 
Administration department, I was fortunate 
enough to have attended a Maymester in 
Guadalajara, Mexico. Taught by Professors 
Slice and Lipford, we studied the controversial 
issue of Globalization. I enjoyed this course 
because it was unlike any I had taken before 
- primarily discussion based, it was centered 
around real, global issues rather than theory." 

- Rhodes Rouse 

"Renaissance Poetry and Prose with 
Dr. Simpson my junior year undeniably 
confirmed for me that second floor 
Neville is where I belong. The energy 
and enthusiasm for the subject material 
that Dr. Simpson brings to class is 
something that stands unrivaled by all 
mv other PC experiences." 

- Brian Barnwell 



"The second semester of my freshman 
year, I took both a world civilizations 
class and modern Chinese history class 
with Dr. Campbell. The books we read 
and the nature of our discussions we had 
WB interested me greatly. Having Dr. Camp- 
/ , ' bell was a great help as well. It was after 
that class that 1 decided that I wanted to 
major in history." 
- Josh Sudbury 





Mr. Daniel Hanks, 
I Biology 



Dr. Robert Hudson, 
Biology 



Dr. Loyd Melton, 
Religion/Philosophy 



Dr. Michael Rischbieter, 
Biology 



Interesting Classes 131 




No matter what professor or major, these classes are tough! 

ht//ng -f-faind ISlc^/ 



There is normally that 
one class in every major 
that students dread. It 
is known for being the 
most challenging. These 
are the classes that push 
students to be their best- 
that test their academic 
stamina. These classes are 
not meant to discourage 
students, but rather 
provide them with an 
opportunity to prove to 
themselves that they have 
what it takes to be a true 
scholar. After conquering 
these classes, we as 
students feel that we have 
proven ourselves to the 
academic world. 

Drey Warren attempts 
to sketch what is in the 
microscope: a developing cell. 
Sometimes classes were difficult 
due to the many hours that they 
required as in biology labs. 



Dr. Jonathon Bell, 
Phsyics/Computer 
Science 




Dr. Paige Meeker, 
Phsyics/Computer 
Science 



Dr. Wayne Smith, 
Phsyics/Computer 
Science 



132 Academics 



"Dr. Lipford's Intermediate 

MacroEconomic Theory is the hardest 

class I have taken here. You know 

a test is going to be hard when you 

are told that you will learn more by 

taking the test than you did in class. 

Eight hours later, I knew exactly what 

he meant! It was hard but worth it." 

-Suzanne Hooper 



"As a Biology major, I would say 

that my most difficult class would be 

Cell Biology. It wasn't that the material 

was difficult because I really enjoyed 

the class, but Dr. Zimmerman's tests 

drove me nuts! " 

-Christina Randall 



"I'd have to say that my hardest 

class is Greek. The language is 

packed with tons of little things 

that have to be learned before ever 

hoping to understand the big themes. 

Plus, Dr. Bryant's tests are full of 

surprises." 

-Weston Nunn 



What course has pushed you 
to higher levels? 




Which class has been most 
difficult for you? 



Bull 



aracter 




Dr. Alicia Askew, 
Physchology 




Dr. Timothy Gaines, 
Physchology 



"I would say my hardest class was 
Advanced Grammar and the History of 
the Language. The grammar part was 
good, but I had no interest whatsoever 
in the history of the English language, 
which made studying that much 
harder!" 
-Courtney Bell 



"My hardest class has been 
Constitutional Law. It is a difficult class 
because Dr. Smith treats us like we are in 
law school and expects us to be able to 
do graduate school caliber work." 
-John Miller 



"The hardest class in the Business 
Department has to be Managerial 
Finance. Dr. Tarbert does not shy away 
from handing out the hardest possible 
questions on a test; he enjoys students' 
sufferings." 
- Hector Rincon 




Dr. Ann Stidham, 
Physchology 



Challenging Classes 133 



Studying all night for that last exam, writing papers, and 
of course, taking breaks for GDH breakfast 




Mention the word finals around PC and 
most students will automatically think of 
the intense period of studying that goes 
on right before and leading up to that trying time 
of year. With at least 25% of your final grade rest- 
ing on how well you do, it's no wonder students 
become stressed and set on edge. Your perfor- 
mance here can make the difference between letter 
grades. All the hard work you've done over the 
semester boils down to this one evaluation. As 
challenging and as draining as this time can be, 
people around campus do notice the tension in the 
air and try to alleviate student's anxieties as much 
as possible. SGA's study breaks are a great time 
not only to eat breakfast food, but also to unwind 
and see your friends who are going through the 
same struggles you are. Another wonderful oppor- 
tunity to take a well deserved break could be 
found by going to the President's house for cook- 
ies and good fellowship. Yes, finals can be a very 
uptight time of year, but as most seniors can attest, 
the end is in sight. All your school related issues 
will soon be history, and if you've been keeping 
up with your work throughout the semester, in the 
end it really is just a rehash of what you've already 
seen. Don't forget, stress and deadlines can be a 
really stimulating force, but too much stress will 
definitely impact your work in a negative way, 
and may even affect your health. A good night's 
sleep never hurt anybody... 

Right: 

Will Stevens walks through 

the library looking for a 

book to help him complete 

a research paper. 



134 Academics 



m 



Left; Justin Lowan practices 
his oral foreign language skills 
via use of the library's audio 
equipment on the second 
floor. 



Below: Stephen Speakman 
takes it to the library to study. 
Although it was suppose to be 
the quiet place of study, it was 
full of life and construction. 



w 



^- 



y 




"I don't think it is cheating, 

but I don't do it. Some people 

just need something to help 

them stay up and study... but 

it certainly isn't a healthy 

choice." 

-Blake Skipper 

"It is not necessarily cheating; 

but none the less, it is not a 

wise decision because of the 

possible side effects of taking an 

unperscribed drug. Anytime you 

take an unprescribed drug, it can 

really mess you up." 

-Allison Serdah 

"It is not really 

cheating; it is basically like 

taking caffeine pills. The\ 

just wire you so you can 

stay awake to study." 

-Elizabeth Fortson 




Do you think taking Adder all 
unprescribed is cheating? 



Study Help? 



Midnieht Munchies 



Do you go to Study Break; 
what is your favorite part? 



"I don't go to "study breaks" 
anymore. There are just too 
many people there- people I 
have never seen before in my 
entire life!" 

-Siega Diesasa 



"Last year I got hit in the 
head with a water ballon 
while I was waiting in the 
long line to get into GDH!' 

-Allie Inabinet 



"I have been a few times; 
I go for the food. I am not 
usually up studying all 
night, so I go, I eat, then I 
go to bed." 



- SJ Orrell 



Exam Week 135 



Below: 

Blair Seymour does her internship at the Greenville Homeless 

Shelter every Wednesday and Saturday. 



Below: Andrea Long, no stranger to the career finding and 
building process, aids students in many areas from deciding 
majors to chosing careers. 




I'est^rA/inq a Job 



Right: As a senior 

intern, Scott 

Gilstrap has the 

chance to take 

a more active 

leadership role 

with military 

science. 




136 Academics 



Deciding on a career is a daunting task for 
anybody, but the deadline has never been as 
reaHstic as it is for the senior class. Luckily 
for students there are counselors and advisors who 
are willing to help make the decision a little less 
intimidating. Choosing an internship is a lot like 
choosing a career, there are many paths and not 
necessarily one right path to choose. Being an intern 
allows students to explore one area of a major and see 
if it is a right career path to follow. 

The class of 2009 has the new opportunity of being 
required to participate in an internship set up through 
the Career Services Department. To help students 
succeed with this new requirement, Linda Jamieson 
joined the PC staff to establish new relationships 
with businesses. Internships provide real world 
experience that is often valued as highly as classroom 
achievement. 



Suzamie Hooper 
\ oiked as the financial intern 
\ith Ross Mundy Custom 
iomes, a company started 
md run by PC alumni over 
he summer. 



Abo\'e: Brad Martin interned 
with the Laurens County 
Hospital as the assistant to 
the CEO in preperation for 
graduate school for hospital 
management. 



Trying out careers before you hove 

to commit- 

PCs new plan 





Above: Showcasing a painting up for auction, 
Sara McRee works the Blaci< Tie Gala in Green- 
ville. As a part of her event planning internship, 
she was a part of planning and workiiig many PC 
functions. 




Dr. Grace Yeuell, 
Religion/Philosophy 



Dr. Craig Vondergeest, 
Religion/Philosophy 



Internships 137 



Below: 

Baseball teammates, 
Robert Cole and Nick 
Hoffner found them- 
selves not only prac- 
ticing together, but in 
many of the same classes 
together. 

Far right: 
Kate Morgan 
reads her New 
Testament 
homework in 
between classes. 
Although some 
may question 
cheerlead- 
ing as a sport, 
they practiced, 
trained, and 
preformed like 
any athlete on 
campus- and 
they did it for 
two seasons. 



Right: 

Trent Weber, senior 
soccer player devotes 
part of his Sunday night 
to studying for upcom- 
ing tests. 




Student Atti/eh^ 




'immm^\ 



Dr. James Wetzel, 
Biology 




Dr. Brian Beasley, 
Mathematics 




138 Academics 



rhe student athlete here at Presbyterian College is 
a brave soul. Taking on the pressure of playing a 
lort at the college level, and throw in the demanding 
hool work, and you have got a near impossible task, 
le student-athlete will face enormous pressure to 
rform inside the classroom and out. Scholarships can 
put at risk if either one of these areas is not up to 
ir. Here at PC our professors are very willing to help 



everybody; nobody receives special treatnient. But, 
help is always available to those who need it. The great 
teaching staff makes it as stress free as possible, being 
aware of an athlete's commitments. Then there are the 
courageous that join the Greek system. Not only does 
this add restrictions on your time, but it puts even 
more pressure on an athlete to keep his or her grades 
up. Those that can manage this do not regret it. 




Dr. Jonathan Smith, 
Political Science 



Left: 

(clockwise) 
Laura Tate, 
Wesley 
Campbell, 
Katie Fite 
and Olivia 
Hazel eat 
together 
before a 
home Softball 
game. 
Athletes 
often ate 
together, 
especially on 
game days. 



p?f^3?*ii| 


I 




II 



Dr. Tom Weaver, 
Political Science 



Shident Athletes 139 



He may be leaving PC, 
but he is not ready to leave teaching. 



D 



Below : Dr. David 

Gillespie points out his 

"Third Party" button 

collection. He has 

collected buttons from 

various third political 

parties throughout his 

time here. With his final 

months here teaching, 

he contemplates 

leaving his collection 

for the political science 

department to enjoy 

and by which they 

might remember 

him and his legacy at 

Presbyterian College. 




r. David Gillespie has been a well-respected faculty here I 
|at PC for a very long time. He began his career here in ' 
1987, teaching Political Science when it was still coraiectej 
to the History Department. In 1997, he was asked to join PC's j 
administrative staff where he served as Dean of Academic 
Affairs. As Dr. Gillespie prepared to end his journey with PC, 
he requested to once again take on the role of professor, his first 
passion. 

He first realized his passion for teaching as a young student 
himself. His American Political Science class changed his 
worldview; it was a lightbulb experience. Gillespie, like many 
other professors, views his profession as one of the most 
important in society. Professors are challenged to motivate and 
mold the future generations. 

Dr Gillespie's favorite class as a student was Group Theory 
because it taught him about human interactions. His favorite ! 
class to teach though, is American Constitutional Law. He enjoys 
the values and rights discussions that emerge from the roots of 
American politics. 

PC sadly parts with Gillespie in May 2006 as he moves to 
Daniel Island, SC, where he looks forward to possibly adjuncting 
with local colleges. 




140 Academics 



What teachers make you passionate about learning? 




"Dr. Raber's classes are 

always amazing because 

he incorporates a lot of 

different styles of under- 

tanding materials through 

timulations, videos, notes, 

discussions, etc." 

-Rachel Guy 



"Dr. Hobbie with Biblical 
Studies and Doctrine. He 
challenges you to seek and 
to learn and to figure out 
your own interpretation." 
-Gabe Ford 





"Both Dr. Hobbie and Dr. 
McKelvey challenge me 
to go back and figure out 
what I believe about cer- 
tain things and they moti- 
vate me to really want to 
investigate things more." 
-Katie Montgomery 



"1 don't have him this 
year, but Dr. Campbell is 
by far (of all the profes- 
sors I've had) the most 
passionate about what 
he teaches... and that 
rubs off on his students- 
at least it did for me." 
-Rachel Young 







Not Pictured 


• 
• 


Dr. Lesley Preston, Art 


Dr. Dean Thompson, English 


Dr. Miriam Ragland, Theatre, Dance 


Dr. Bryan Ganaway, History 


Dr. James Wetzel, Biology 


Dr. Mike Nelson, History 


Dr. Ron Zimmerman, Biology 


Dr. Constace Colwell, 


Dr. Anita Dutrow, Education 


Modern Foreign Language 


Dr. Lynn Cresson, Education 


Dr. Chad Helms, 


Dr. Daria Cronic, Education 


Modern Foreign Language 


Dr. Debra Lee, Education 


Dr. Donald Raber, Political Science 


Dr. Lea Williams, English 


Dr. Robert Bryant, Religion /Philosophy 



Passion for School 141 



As the time clock starts so does another 
athletic competition. Sports at the college 
level push students to be the best athletically, 
just as Presbyterian College pushes them 
to be the best academically. The pressure 
on these students can take it's toll, but in 
most cases if that final buzzer rings and PC 
is declared the winner, then it is all worth 




it. This year as the time went by things 
changed. Presbyterian College decided to 
make the move to division one athletics. The 
students, families, faculty, and community 
will continue to support and cherish the 
Blue Hose as they head out onto the fields 
and courts game after game. 



142 Sports 







Sports Divider 143 



I 



We meet in the morning for throw around, then 
breakfast, free time, then meet at the locker 
room. We have loads of time in the locker room to 
mentally prepare. We usually play our warmup cd 
and try to get pumped up. Then we have a small 
meeting with the captain's before coach comes in to 
talk to us. Then we do a silent walk up to Old Bailey 
for warmups." Leigh Trouchet, Women's Lacrosse 

Bolo\M Star player, Kshitij Dwivedi rushes to return the 
ball during a match against Gardner Webb. 



, men s 
iatross>e 




■ 


1 




k*rw-*^ 


3BEn 

3 


4\ 




J 


w 






Limestone 
Mars Hil 

Manhattanvil 

Wingate 

Lees-McRae 

St. Andrews 

Belmont Abbey 

Pfeiffer 

Queens 

St. Leo 

Catawba 



Abo\ e: Alex Fraser chases his oppo- 
nent down field in an attempt to take 
back possession. 



womens 



//Game days,for me, are relaxed yet 

energized. We have a team breakfast for 
home games and about a 2 hour warm-up 
routine. This routine consists of walking the 
field and stick warms-ups such as, passing, 
catching, shooting, and ground balls. Then we 
have the game which is usually pretty intense. 
After the game the guys shower and come out 
to greet their families who came to the game." 
-Tyler Dunn, Men's Lacrosse 



Queens 

Belmont Abbey 

Limestone 

St. Andrews 

Gannon 

Mercyhurst 

Anne Arundel 

Regis 

Pfeiffer 

Bryant 

St. Michael's 

Methodist 

Seton Hill 

Ferrum 

Lees-McRae 



//About an hour and a half before we start I will put 

on match clothes, tape up my left hand for good luck, 
listen to music, warm up for about an hour with Kshitij, 
get introduced in lineups, huddle up and then go kick 
some ... butt... " -Nick Osboume, Men's Tennis 




Abo\'e: Anna Pepper Vaux gets on ht 
game face as she prepares to pass th 
ball to a teammate. 



144 Sports 



It's Just 
Txadition^ 




This player 
shifts from catching a hit 
to attempting to throw 
out the runner. 

Gathering for a 
quick huddle, the Softball 
team joins together for a 
few encouraging words. 

Belo\\ Focusing on the 
ball, Catherine Bankhead 
prepares to make contact 
and send it soaring back 
to her opponent. 



// For tennis, on 
game day we 
show up an hour 
before hand to 
warm- up and talk 
as a team about 
what is expected 
from each of us 
individually in our 
matches." 
-Brittany Lanford, 
Women's Tennis 



Spring & Summer 145 



^^c Real 
Beah 



Game days... 

it is when 

preformance 

really counts... 



! 



I This season was 
tough, but we stuck 
t out... baseball is a 
passion, you don't give 
up on it even when 
you aren't winning." 
-Robert Cook, 
Baseball 



Aaron Chapman 
balances himself as he 
returns a volley. 




146 Sports 



I 



//Game day rituals included "down & dirty" 

with the infield which is having a short 

talk and putting our hands on the ground and 

"get grassy" for the outfield which is a short 

talk while picking some grass. We also do a 

"bullet hole" where we Lay down shoulder to 

shoulder and form a cirlce or bullet hole and do 

a wave with our hands and finish with "JT 23" 

in memory of Jessica Tremnel who died a few 

years back ." -Jessica Flanagan, softball 



baseball 





•1 



Above: Daniel Hill throws a speed 
ball. 

Left: Jared Domino escapes his 
opponents check as he prepares to 
pass the ball. 




Anna Pepper 
Vaux and Leigh 
Trouchet recover 
a ground ball 
before a Gannon 
opponent can 
get to it. As a 
strategy practiced 
often, opponents 
often double 
the ball, which 
is where two 
teammates cover 
one opponent in 
hopes to recover 
the ball. 



Queens 

Lander 

Brevard 

Anderson 

USC-Aiken 

Mountain State 

Limestone 

North Greenville 

use-Upstate 

UNC-Pembroke 

West Virginia Wesleyan 

West Virginia Wesleyan 

West Liberty State 

Anderson 

West Virginia State 

Georgia State 

UNC-Pembroke 

Chowan 

Armstrong Atlantic State 

Kutztown 

Augusta State 

West Virginia Wesleyan 

Columbus State 

Alderson-Broaddus 

Saginaw Valley State 

UNC-Pembroke 

Pace 

Catawba 

Wingate 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Carson-Newman 

Brevard 

Mars Hill 

Newberry 

Tusculum 

Lander 

Catawba 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Newberry 



Nova Southeastern 

Lynn 

Nova Southeastern 

USC-Upstate 

Florida Southern 

Florida Sd 

Belmont A' 

Ajiderson 

Benedict 

Benedict 

L-imestoiie 

Montreat 

Newberry 

Wingate 

Catawba 

USC-Aiken 

Lander 

Anderson 

Carson-Newman 

Carson-Newman 

Augusta State 

Francis Marion 

Catawba 

Catawba 

Erskine 

Francis Marion 

Wingate 

Wingate 

West Virginia State 

West Virginia State 

Mars Hill 

Mars Hill 

USC-Upstate 

Georgia State 

Limestone 

Newberry 

Newberry 

Erskine 

Lander 

Augusta State 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Georgia State 

Belmont Abbey 

Tusculum 

Tusculum 

Carson-Newman 

Wingate 




Above: Jessica Kilpatrick warms up 
with teammates before the game. 

Spring & Summer 147 




eeping it 
Rea' 



Use it or lose 

it... practice 

kept players' 

skills refined. 



B Right: Kemper 

Booth, catches his 

Erskine opponent 

in a pickle. Coming 

off shoulder surgery 

this off season, Booth 

has made huge 

strides to get healthy 

for the 2006 season. 

■ Below: Ashley Ford 

steps into the swing. 

Ford was a strong, 

powerful hitter that 

was a great addition 

to the middle of the 

liiieup this year. 



//Practice is pretty chill. 

In golf you know what 
you need to do to get better. 
Having practice all year is a 
good thing because it gets 
you in a routine; however, 
it does get old and there 
are times you want to do 
something else but you 
can't because of practice. " 
-Mason McKnight, Golf 



148 Sports 






men.s 
tennis 



Left: Sara Hiers is 
checked by a Gannon 
opponent in an attempt 
to recover the ball. 

Below: Nick Plaistecl 
lowers his shoulder as 
his opponent checks 
him. 






Above: Lauren Brown returns the 
serve from her Tusculum opponent. 



Davidson 

Lees-McRae 

Gardner Webb 

Belmont Abbey 

Pfeiffer 
I Catawba 

Mars Hill 

I Florida Gulf Coast 
I Florida Southern 
I Eckerd 
I Newberry 

use-Upstate 
I Limestone 
I Carson-Newman 
I Tusculum 
I North Greenville 
I Armstrong Atlantic 
ICoker 

Mars Hill 
I Carson-Newman 



wpmens 
tennis 



^bove: Hector Rincon who went undefeated in conference play 
|nd 11-5 overall at No. 1 singles, was named the SAC Player of 
he Year for the second time in his career. He also received the 
^en's Tennis Scholar Athlete Award. 



Western Carolina 

Gardner Webb 

Mars Hill 

Rollins 

Charleston 

Southern 

Slippery Rock 

USC-Upstate 

California of 

Pennsylvania 

Wingate 

Catawba 

Newberry 

Limestone 

Francis Marion 

Carson-Newman 

Tusculum 

Erskine 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Converse 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Carson-Newman 




Twm 



Above; Nick Osborne shuffles back- 
wards to return a volley. He ranked 
No. 9 in doubles with partner Hector 
Rincon in the Southeast Region. 

Spring & Summer 149 




uri^free 
Days 



Everyone deserves d 

day off... even if it is 

not Sunday... 








Above: Sharie Hopkins 

makes a free throw as Amy 

Jones watches from the back 

court. 

Right: Tray Ballenger blocks 
Catawba's efforts at a dunk. 



"On our days off we usually 
catch up on work or SLEEP... 

if we had a day 
off other than Sunday I usu- 
ally scehduled a hair cut or 

doctor's appts, 
but we usually had Sundays 
off (so we slept a lot). 
-Wesley Campbell 




150 Sports 





bove: Wesley Campbell sets up for a lay-up against 
atawba. 



light: Drew 
Jiggs takes 
lis shot on the 
ree throw line, 
iis strength, 
hough, was 
in three point 
hots. 

'ar Right: 
iherie Hop- 
ins goes for 
wo points 
is Catawba 
umps to block 
he shot. 



Above: Sean Dixon stops to avoid his Catawba guard 
so he can take a shot while unguarded. 

//I usually go running or do something active 
to get my mind off of things and then try to 
catch up on some work, but I usually end up 
watching a movie or something instead. 
-Lauren Brown 

//Days off, time to relax a little bit. Work out 

in the weight room and work on shooting 

some. Also the designated catch-up on your 

schoolwork day. So a day off usually isnt really 

a day off." -Johann Collins 

Megan Smith, Women's Soccer 





^ 



II Li iCl And it all comes 

..^■, P^^^ 1 1 down to Ro me dausj 



Wesley and I made muf- 
fins the night before every 
home game. Game 
day was class, class, pre- 
game meal, sleeping on 
the bus trip then 
dancing in the locker- 



's bas- 
tively 

watch their teammates 
during the game. 




Lauren Brown looks up to the basket 
in hopes of a shot as she is surrounded b\ 
Catawba opponents. 



152 Sports 



//Game day starts off just like any other day; you 

go to class and such. We always wore our blue 

warm ups. Everyone might go shoot around with a 

partner before pre-game meal which is usually in 

GDH, then I always took a nap before we had to be 

in the gym! Once we are all ready on game day we 

would turn the music on and get each other crunk... 

then headout to the court." -Wesley Campbell 



men's basketbM 





Above; Grant Herren goes for a lay-up 
at the Catawba game. 

Left: Travis Sligh jumps over both 
opponent and teammate to make a 
shot. 






Tusculum 
Wingate 

Armstrong Atlantic 
Georgia State 



f/Breakfeast in the morning, shoot around, then pre- 
game meal. Then back to our rooms to relax and 
get mentally ready for the game. Game Days can be 
crazy if its a school day and you have a lot of work or 
tests to take." - Johann Collins 



We always eat at 

Whiteford's the 

norning of game days. 

We usually 

listen to music in the 

locker room while we 

are get 



IV Ballenger 



Rebecca 

Wessinger jumps 

for the shot over 

Catabwa. Wessinger 

was a tri-caption for 

the team this year. 




Carson-Newman 

Tusculum 

Catawba 

Wingate 



Right: Morgan Jolmson 
moves the ball down 
court and prepares ti 



meet up with Catawba _ 



Nebraska-Omaha 

Caldwell 

Philadelphia J^^| 

Allen MKM 

Georgia State 

Lander 

USC-Aiken 

Southern Wesleyan 

Erskine 

North Greenville 

use-Upstate 

Montevallo 

Armstrong Atlantic 

Georgia State 

Mars Hill 

Wingate 

Carson-Newman 

Newberry 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Tusculum 

Catawba 

Allen 

Mars Hill 

Southern Wesleyan 

Wingate 

Newberry 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Carson-Newman 

Tusculum 

Catawba 

Carson-Newman 



opponents. 




,WO„-__, 

hasketoa 



Basketball 153 



Tournaments 




What difficulties did the 
team have to overcome? 
iSV^^ are an undersized team, 
so in every game we had to 
use our speed,quickness, and 
toughness to counter the other 
team's size." 

-John Miller 



154 Sports 



Above: Wide receiver Just 
protects the balls after the catenas a 
oppor\ent prepares to tackle. Although 
the game ended in upset, 52-28, PC will 
always be number one in the region and 
undefeated in the SAC for 2005. 

Right: "It was an amazing 
accomplishment to win a SAC title 3 
years in a row. The team awards, as well 
\ as the individual awards, this season 
are a testiment to how talented 
our whole team was this season," 
commented senior Jasmin Brown. 



I 



//l guess the biggest difficulty we had to overcome 
was the pressure that we had put on ourselves 
very early on to win a third conference champion- 
ship and go on to regionals again. There were a 
lot of expectations, from others and ourselves, that 
we fought to fuUfill and surpass. That can end up 
having negative and positive effets on a team, but 
fortunately we were able to handle it well." 
-Allyn Beam 

I would like to give a shout 
out to the whole team! I love 
each and everyone of y'all 
to death! ELITE for LIFE!!! I 
have no regrets for my four 
years playing football imder 
Coach Spangler...and if I had 
to do it all over again.. .this is 
where I would be! Thank the 
school and fans for all the 
support and I love you! 
ILUV!!!" v^ 



Lift: Escaping from the 
grasp of a UCA opponent, 
Chris Pope gains yards. 



GO BIG 





&o\ e "The hightlight of the 
season was dominating Wingate 
3 games to especially since each 
game was a battle of not only 
talent but also mental toughness. 
Each game went to 5 matches," 
reflected Erin Friday. 



Abf^> Quarterback Zach 

Ellis attempts to push off attack- 
ing University of Central Arkanas 
players as he looks downfield for 
an open receiver. Zach Ellis was 
named the 2005 South Atlantic 
Conference (SAC) Offensive Player 
of the Year. 



//I found it amazing that the team was 
able to come together in such a short 
time. We brought in a bunch of new 
coaches and had a new offensive play- 
book to learn. It took a total team effort to 
achieve such a great season." 

-Jered Southerland 



Season Highlights 155 




156 Sports 




OMENT: 



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Athletic Moments 157 



fall sports 




^ ' -^^.^^^^ir 




/e: Quasi Gray and Chad Burgess pursue 
a tackle against West Georgia. The Blue Hose 
defense was a strong point of the football 
team throughout the season. 

Left: Elizabeth Ortstadt battles a Clayton State 
defender for possession of the ball. Although 
the PC women battled hard, they came up 
short against a tough opponent. 

!-';.;lit; Malorey Grove saves a point from the 
other team as her fellow teammates che 
on. The Blue Hose volleyball team enjoj 
lot of success throughout the season behind - 
• • \>y leadership of the tiiree seniors on the 



158 Sports 







//We get back from summer and go straight 
into getting our physicals and taking our 
physical tests to show the coaches if we have 
kept in shape. Then we have a couple of days 
with two a day practices. They were real hot. 
The weather was always in the 90s. Looking 
back now, it was all worth it." 
-Antwan Thomas, Football 



iootball 




"Over the summer, I played 
soccer with the USC Aiken 
team. A lot of their players 
would go out and play almost 
every afternoon. I got to get 
out and play a lot of pickup 
games with them to keep my 
skills up and stay in shape." 
-John Odum, 



I eft; A Bluehose soccer player 



fights for the ball against a 
Tusculum midfielder. The 
men's soccer team prevailed 
through a tough schedule to 
ay a successful seaso: 





West Georgia 

Fayetteville State 

Charleston 

Southern 

Elon 

Catawba 

Tusculum 

Carson-Newman 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Marshill 

Wingate 

Newberry 



Above: Brett VVilhoit eves the endzone after catching a pass 
against Fayetteville State. The PC football team was able to 
beat Fayetteville State en route to one of there best starts in 
school history. 



Below: The PC cross country team had to practice dili- 
gently to stay in shape. 




Over the summer, we go to 
team camp to learn and practice 
new cheers and stimts. A lot of 
the camp is about team bonding: 
getting close with all of the girls, 
meeting the new ones, and becom- 
ing closer to all of them." 
■Catie Purslev, Cheeiieadintr 



ove: ine Bluehose Cheerlead- 
ers came together as a team one 
last time before they root on the 
football team to a victory. The 
cheerleaders played a crucial role 
in keeping the crowd excited and 
involved throughout the footbaLy* 
games. M 



//We get back to school a couple of weeks 
before everyone else. We have two a day 
practices, and then at night we usually have 
activities that really help us to bond as a 
team." -Lauren Mason, Volleyball 

//In the offseason I ran a lot during the 

hot summer days. I lifted weights, 
switching upper body and lower body 
every other day. I also rode a bike all 
over town a lot over the summer to stay in 
shape." -Chad Burgess, Football 

Fall Preseason 159 



Practice is 




I try to keep my mind off 
of a game until a couple 
hours before when I 
just listen to music and 
visualize different situations 
that could happen in the 



-Joe Grunewald, Soccer 



Aaron Pretulak 
attacks the ball against a 
Tusculum defender. Aggres- 
sive play was a key to the 
soccer team's success this 



The volleyball team 
takes a break in between 
games to reset their strategy. 
Working together as a team 
helped them to succeed this 





R^ll 




160 Sports 



Lauren Letein serves the ball to a team- 
mate downfield. The women's soccer team 
always played tough in the heat of battle. J 



//On game day, everyone takes their own 

responsibility for getting mentally prepared 
to play. No one has a greater role than the next, 

I and this is what makes game day so exciting— as 
soon as we put on our jerseys and walk onto the 
field, the bagpipes playing in the distance, we 
know that we're playing for each other. What's 
more motivating than that?" 
-Amanda Rossie, Soccer 



men s cross 
countr 





Above: Matt Elliot pushes himself 
to the finish line. The cross country 
teams displayed great determination 
tliroughout the year. 

Left: An offensive player gets tack- 
led by the oponnent. 



women s cross 
country 



r/On home game days the team makes the tradi- 
tional walk from Templeton to Bailey Statdium. 
This gives us the chance to focus and get pumped up 
or the game that lies ahead." -Stuart Mull, Football 



There's no feeling 

like seeing all the guys 

huddled together in 

front of you, you see 

the PC flag flying, you 

look to your 

left and right and 

see some of your best 

friends cheering along 

with you, you hear all 

the fans yelling in the 

stands, as the carmon 

fires, and the 

players and coaches 

run out onto the field. 



-Justine Swindel 
Cheerleading 




Eye Opener 

Lander 

Winthrop 

Francis Marion 

Blue Hose Meet 

Eskine 

Invitational 

SAC 

Championship 

NCAA 

Championship 



Left: Gail 
Atkinson is 
lifted into the 
air for a stunt. 




"Once we see all of the teams there, 

thats when I really start to get 

pumped up for the race that day!" 

-Tina Deyoe, Cross Country 

Game Day 161 



oilence before jx'r?^ 

the big 
game... 



the Storm 



^^yNe usually have a light 

walk through on Friday 

afternoons and some down 

time until the team movie at 

8pm in H-P, which is a time 

to unwind and relax with the 

guys. It also helps the team 

get close. After the movie we 

get a couple of Sincker Bars 

and Gatorade, and then we 

head back to our rooms for 

curfew. Next thing you know, 

its "GAMEDAY." 

-Arthur Middieton 

Football 




\oii\ l: Byran Padgett goes against a North 
Greenville player to pass the ball to Trent 
Weber, who looks on. 

Right: Outside hitter, Lauren Mason 
spikes the volleyball, while spectators 
and teammates. Jasmin Brown and Ailyn ■ 
Beam look on. * 

162 Sports 





volleyball 




Left: Nate Price sprints 
toward the finish lines as 
fans cheer him on. 

Below: Katherine Turner 
takes some time after 
cheering to play with some 
of PC's youngest fans. 





w 


Southern Arkansas 


w 


Winona State 


w 


Adelphi Uni\ ersity 


w 


Arkansas at Monticello 


w 


Augusta State 


vv 


Coker College 


w 


Union College 


\v 


Newberry College 


vv 


Flordia Tech 


L 


Flordia Gulf Coast 


L 


Rollins College 


W 


Valdasta State 


W 


Lander Uni\'ersity 


W 


Tusculum College 


W 


Carson-Newman 


VV 


Anderson College 


VV 


Lenior-Rlivne 


vv 


Mars Hill College 


w 


Belmont Abbey 


w 


Catawba College 


w 


Wingate University 


w 


use-Upstate 


w 


Tusculum College 


w 


Carson-Newman 




University of Puerto 


L 


Rico-Rio Piedras 


L 


Flordia Gulf Coast 


W 


Francis Marion 


W 


Lenior-Rliyne College 


VV 


Mars Hill College 


W 


Catawba College 


w 


Wingate University 


w 


UNC-Pembroke 


w 


Newberry College 



Abo\e: The volleyball team celebrates 
after a point winning hit. The volley- 
ball team had a stong winning season; 
therefore, celebrating was the norm. 



//The day before a race, we run early in the 
morning a few strides up through campus 
to begin focusing on our race the next day. We 
also try to eat pasta for dinner because that will 
give us a lot of energy on race day." 
-Amanda Garvin, Crosscountry 

//The day before games, we practice to prepare 

for any specific strengths that the oppos- 
ing teams may have. We just get focused and 
remember before every game that we have a 
conference championship to win." 
-Allyn Beam, Volleyball 



^^^■pl 


p^^i 




- A defensive 


^^KHm^ 


TfjIr^H 




player makes a tackle to 


KS 


M 




stop the offense. 

i Megan Smith, co- 


^^^V' 


9hh 




captian of the women's 


l^^v 


i^^^^^H 




soccer team, goes up 


^^^^ /i 


^^^Bi 


against Carson New- 


HB^'^i^ 


H^^B 




man's Claire Ramsdale 


^v^l^jy 


^^^1 




to head the ball and 


WJ^ 


r 




regain possission. ___^ 


^fe» 


1 ' 


1 





We usually have a light/fun practice, and 
sometimes we have a meeting the night 
before the game where our captians bring food 
and drinks and we watch a video. After that we 
have curfew at 11:00pm to get some rest for the 
game!" 
-Lindsay Leffler, Women's Soccer 



Day Before the Game 163 



r 



Missy Dorando 
tries to steal the ball away 
from the opposing Clayton 
player. 

Before each game I always 
dress the same way. Right 
down to which shoe I tie 
first. Next thing I do is in 
the locker room before each 
game I say a little prayer 
to keep everyone safe and 
allow everyone to do their 



best. Then I go around to all 
of the teammates that I can, 
hug them and tell them all 
best of luck" 
-Chtn'Oi'n Keener, football 

Right: Erin Friday leans far 
back to set the ball to score 
for the Blue Hose. 

Below Right: Presbyterian 
College offense throws the 
ball down the field. 




//As a tradition before races I always wear the 

same shorts and shirt to warm-up in. Also, 
I do everything in the same order, like put on 
my racing shoes, then jog, stretch, tape up my 
feet, and so on." 
-Nick Williams, Cross Country 

//A tradition that the team has followed ever 
since the first year of the program's history 
is that we eat blowpops. The freshmen are 
responsible for providing the blowpops. The 
PC team did this before the first win of the 
program's history. So,we've stuck by it ever 
since." 
-Megan Smith, Woman's Soccer 




.\ho\ e: Jonathan Anderson jumps 
on Bryan Padgett's back celebrat- 
ing their win against Columbia 
Union. 

men'ss 



Pfeiffer 

use Upstate 

North Greenvile 

Columbia Unior 

Shepherd 

Tusculum 

Carson Newmar 

University of 

Charleston 

Alderson- 

Broaddus 

Mars Hill 

Anderson 

West Virgina 

Davis & Elkins 

Catawba 

Wingale 

Lenoir-Rhyne 

Newberry 

Lander 

SAC 

Tournament 

'^ccer 



164 Sports 



When 

the time 

has 

come... 



[iyy I • Cross country 
unners make sure they 
re stretched before the 
Hue Hose meet. 

ar Rii^iit: The Cross 
Country rurmers race to 
ry to get an early lead in 
he Blue Hose Meet. 

T.Q. LeBlanc 
ives our mascot, Jeff 
Jold an extra boost 
/hile he does pushups 
ar each point the Blue- 
ose scored. 



We've Got 
Game 




yj^'jf*^': 




//While most of 

my teammates 

are getting 

water, I walk to 

the front of the 

bench, sit down, 

and watch the 

other team finish 

their warm up. 

I take a deep 

breath, watch for 

any tendancies 

the opponent 

may have, and 

visualize what 

I have to do to 

be successful 

against this 

team." 

-Jasmin Brown 

Volleyball 



Game Dav Traditions 165 



A Days 
Earned 



few and far 
between are the 

Rest 



1 



Right: Wide reciever 

Justin Duran makes a 

diving catch for a PC first 

down, which brought 

them a little closer to the 

goal line. 

Bottom Left: The Pres- 
byterian Cheerleading 
squad executes a difficult 
stunt during a Blue Hose 
football game at New 
Bailey Stadium. 

Below Right: Matthew 
Elliott, a member of Pres- 
byterian's cross-country 
team, runs in stride 
ahead of his competition 
during a race. 



W^ 





mmim 



166 Sports 



//When I have a day off, I sit around 
the room and watch TV, play the 
guitar, and I certainly fit in a nap." 
-Nate Price, Men's Cross-Country 



//I am always grateful for a well earned day 
off from soccer, because it means that we 
have done well. I take advantage of these days 

by catching up on sleep and school work. I 
really like passing the afternoon by in my room 
with my roommates and other friends." 
-Siega Disasa, Men's Soccer 



women ssoccer 



rmn 



ibovc: During a Blue Hose football game, varsity cheerlead- 
rs, Kate Morgan and Leanne Fuller, hold a two man sUngshot 
/hile TQ LeBlanc loads it with t-shirts and fires them into the 
'C stands. 



tight; Becca 
VUson, Jodi 
'aimer, and Jus- 
ine Lanchester 
re laughing with 
he team before a 
;ame in Temple- 
on gymnasium. 




\Ln'\ r- liiittanvNollneruses her body 
as a shield to defend the ball from the 
opposing team. 



Armstrong 
Atlantic State 
Clayton State 
Lenoir-Rhyne 
Erskine 

Carson-Newman 
Newberry 
Tusculum 
Francis Marion 
Belmont Abbey 
Mars Hill 
Wingate 
Converse 
Catawba 
use-Upstate 
North Florida 
SAC Tournament 




//Days off are rare, but in the event, I really 

just like the mental and physical break from 
volleyball. I usually spend my time resting and 
napping." 
-Allyn Beam, Volleyball 

//I take naps, which I believe to be the best 

part about days off from soccer. I generally 
pass the time by watching TV and being as lazy 
as possible on my days off." 
-Megan Smith, Women's Soccer 

//I definitely take a nap at some point, but I 
also enjoy hanging out with my friends. A 
day off from cross-country is a rareity that we 
all appreciate." 
-Emily Skinner, Women's Cross-Country 



Left: Chris Roberts 
maintains her pace 
during the final leg 
of the race held on 
PC's campus. 




Day Off 167 



College students' lives are filled with more 
than just class, studying, and socializing. 
Every minute of our days at Presbyterian 
is influenced by all that this institution 
offers. One of PC's greatest attributes is 
its concern with student opinions and 




thoughts. As students change over the 
years, so does Presbyterian. While we are 
here, we must make the most of our time: 
we must absorb the many opportunities to 
develop character that are offered. Then, 
reflected back upon our experiences, we 
can then rightfully transform PC into an 
even better place. 



168 Student Life 




...mimPe bu^mLMPe 



Division 169 



Procession Forward: 

Convocatiort- 



"The music this year 
during the signing had an 
extra bit of suspense com- 
pared to previous years." 
Tyler Brandon Bennett 

"Seeing all of the 

freshmen process past me 

and the rest of the seniors 

made me realize that only 

four years ago, I was in 

their shoes and I saw 

how important my time 

at PC was and how much 

I'm going to miss it." 

Rachel Ami Mills 



Left: Dr. Griffth 

gives the 

opening adress 

about faith and 

doubt. 

Right: One CEP 
down, thirty- 
nine more to go 
for freshmen 
Julie Hubay. 



170 Student Life 





I li; 





Left: EmilyBuccellato 
supervises freslimen 
Missy Tempel as she 
signs the Honor Code 
on stage. 



Right: Seniors Sam 
Sanders and Paul Coleman 
fix each other 's hats while 
waiting for Opening 
Convocaton to begin. 



it's 



You know 

when 





..EveryboHPiWws your name! 




"...It takes 20 

minutes 

to walk from 

GDH 

to Springs 

because you 

have to stop 

and talk to 

everyone you 

pass." 

Kate Baynham 



"...Your closet 

is divided 

into snappy 

casual and not 

snappy casual" 

Susan Artz 



"...Class is 

held outside 

of Neville." 

- Katherine 

Douglas 



172 Student Life 




'-»it*-.? ' ^ 







"...The 
lawnmow- 


\ 


ers wake 


1 


you up at 
the crack of 




dawn. " 




\ . . ^ 




^ :?' -Jig 




IHP 




- f^'sjg^Ml^S 


"...Your 




professor 
invites you 
over for 




dinner." 






Mandy Judd 




"...It is perfectly 

acceptable for a guy and 

a girl to own the same 

pink shirt." 



..You spend all week studying 
and all weekend partying." 
Susan Hoskins 



"...The 
President wears 

a kilt." 
Nichole Rowe 



...well you just know. 



You Know It's PC When 173 



Walfe 
This Way: 

Leave 



Your CAR 



Right; P 

alternat( 

to cars we: 

sough 

mopec 

gaint 

popularit 

Thorn; 

Carr 

charges t 

his new rid 



By: Graham Hardaw; 





New trends hit PC's campus and 
created new paths. Bikes and 
mopeds grew in number as 
cjuickly as the gas prices shot 
up. Students continued to get 
bikes to cut down on driving to keep money 
in their pockets. The outrageous gas prices 
that came with the 2005 hurricane season 
left students budgeting their money, which 
resulted in leaving cars in the parking lot. 

Every student with a bike agrees that 
time and money were saved by owning one. 
Most students either went home to get a bike 
they already had, or they drove down the road 
to Wal-Mart in Laurens where the bikes are 
cheaper than the gas used to drive there and 
back to school. Cars are still a necessity for 
students at any college, but absurdly expensive 
gas prices caused students to choose a bike and 
a buck over a gas-guzzler. 

A carpooling campaign was initiated 
this year. It was created by Dr. Inman and his 

174 Student Life 



^^^and walking taki 



Environmental Science Class. Each group of students 
in this class were challenged to start a conservation 
project to benefit the campus. The specific project 
of carpooling was founded by Gwen Fernandes and 
Ada Teli. There are many other projects going on too 
Mary Jo Ray is doing composting, Barbara Burns anc 
a group are selling trees, and there are many more. 

The walking race challenge premiered this 
year, with the sale of pedometers from the Russel 
Program. As far as Campus Conservation, SEE 
(Students for Environmental Education) and the 
SGA Conservation Committee are working on 
other projects. GDH began using biodegradeable 
containers, and there has been an overall increase 
in recycling. David Walker, head of maintenance, is 
working on an initiative for energy conservation and 
has joined the Energy Star Challenge. This grovip is 
also looking into getting Solar Panels by joining the 
Million Solar Roofs Challenge. If this project is a 
success, Presbyterian will be the first private college 
to take part in the challenge. 

Hurricanes and gas prices have initiated a 
wave of conservation awareness and support on 
campus. 



p 



'^^ 






™ CITGO 


■l 




Abo\ c: After the hurricane, if you were lucky 
enough to find gas, you would have to pay 
ui"iheard of prices. 

Left: As gas prices soared, so did the number of 
bikes that appeared on campus. 



This Day & Time 175 



When It Sprinkles, 

It floods 

While PC students sometimes worry about dodging sprin- 
klers and ood areas on the sidewalks^ the United States 
worries about recovering parts of our country that were 
destroyed by Hurricanes Katrina and Rita, 



Liza Sosnowski 

dodges an 

oncoming 

shower from 

an unexpected 

sprinkler on her 

way to class. 




176 Student Life 



Remember that month where the sprin- 
klers decided to spray everyone on 
their way to class? The question of 
"Why?" might have drifted in and out 
of your heads as you became soaked 
before yovir eight o'clock classes. No one knows 
why the schedule for the sprinklers decided to 
change from early and late evening to early and 
late morning, but it was just one of the things PC 
students learned to deal with. However, maybe 
the yearbook staff can clear up a few questions. 
When speaking with the maintenance staff, it was 
reported that it was an honest mistake and the 
grounds crew accidentally set the timers on the 
wrong hours. It's as simple as that. This problem 
coincides with the flooding that occurs on the 
sidewalks in between Georgia and Springs and 
in between GDH and Clinton. The rain boots fad 
certainly made its way to PC last year when rain 
was the dominant weather report. They were nec- 
essary in order to wade through the pool outside 
of Springs on your way to class. 

Interesting that inside the PC bubble, 
we constantly sweat the small stuff around our 
campus that make our day seem less trouble-free 
and more of a hassle; however, we should remem- 



ber that outside of our small comfort zone, there is 
a world dealing with issues that are far more trau- 
matic and more substantial than a sprinkler get- 
ting in our way on the way to class. At least we're 
in class! At least we're safe! Hurricane Katrina 
and Hurricane Rita struck New Orleans, Houston, 
and the surrounding cities and destroyed most of 
what people valued the most. They were some 
of the most devastating events that have ever hit 
the United States. We, as a small community, rec- 
ognized the vast destruction of these hurricanes, 
looked inside ourselves, and found a way to give 
to the distressed communities. SVS, Outreach, 
fraternities, sororities, worship services, and prayer 
groups came together to donate their time, money, 
energy, prayers, toiletries, and other things to the 
victims of the hurricanes. Our community really 
stepped up and gave what we could to the victims 
who suffered from Hurricane Katrina. We should 
all be proud of our school; however, maybe we 
should all think twice when we complain about the 
sprinklers coming on or the sidewalks flooding. 
Instead, think about the victims of the hurricanes 
and what they're wading through as they recover 
what they have left. 

By: Mary Giddings 



Katrina Hits ^^^ ^^^^^^^ 





^^M^ ^r*.?..' 


' ....^....-^^^^^H i.fl^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 



David Lindsay and Dr. 
Griffith, along with students, 
take time at a community 
worship service to honor the 
victims of Hurricane Katrina. 
The service focused primarily 
on hope and healing. 




Ben Comen builds a bag for 
the victims of Hurricane 
Katrina. The Chaplain's 
Office sponsored the Build- 
A-Bag-Blitz, which was held 
in front of Springs. 



Dr. Griffith places money 
in a fundraising jar at the 
Black Tie Ball. Soeiexo gave 
all proceeds to the American 
Red Cross. 



This image depicts the forth- 
coming devastation that 
would soon hit the Gulf 
Coast. Many Americans lost 
their homes, families, and 
even their lives. 



Our Sister 

University: 

Guizhou 



The pel 

formanc 

began with 

group danc 

using jewj 

elry to maki 

a uniqu 

sounc 



By Jordan Cogdill 



Thursday September 22, 2005 the dance troupe 
from our sister school in China performed for 
the students, faculty, and community mem- 
bers. The visitors from Guizhou University 
were able to share their culture through their 
performance. The program for the night included dance 
and musical selections. Children around the state who 
had been adopted from China were inviteti to the perfor- 
mance along with their families. Families from the com- 
munity hosted the Chinese students during their stay in 
Clinton. Dr. Colwell a professor at PC housed two of the 
dancers. "They were absolutely delightful. We bonded 
with them to an extent I wouldn't have thought possible 
in just a few days, in spite of the fact that they spoke very 
little English, and my husband and 1 speak no Chinese. 
Before their arrival, I did learn one phrase to welcome 
them in Chinese, and they seemed very appreciative of 
that. We used quite a bit of sign language too!" said Dr. 
Colwell. 



The History and Chinese departments of PC 
are taking a Maymester to China during spring semes- 
ter. Through this relationship there are many new 
opportunities for students, such as a Chinese language 
class. Kathryn Mangum is one of the students in the 
class. "My Chinese class is one of the most interesting 
classes 1 have ever taken. It was awesome to be able to 
communicate with the Dance Troupe from China. They 
are amazing people with an amazing culture, and I 
look forward to interaction, with them more and find- 
ing out more about their culture. We exchanged email 
addresses, and 1 plan to keep in contact with them. 1 
am so excited about this partnership and I think it has 
a lot to offer," said Kathryn. 

The visit enlightened students all around 
campus. Our relationship with Guizhou University 
has grown over the years and will hopefully continue 
to strengthen in the future. 



Left: The 
males do a 
bull themed 
dance. Each 
dance showed 
a bit of cul- 
ture'. 

Right: Sev- 
eral females 
show different 
dance moves. 
The costumes 
for each piece 
were elabo- 
rate and very 
colorful. 



178 Student Life 




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Above: Guizhou Uni- 
versity presented this 
momentum to Dr. Griffith 
prior to the performance. 



Finding 

Campus 

Variety 



Located near the center of campus. Springs 
Student Center is a host to many activities. 
From the mail room where we all hope for 
packages, to the SGA, SVS, Honor Council and 
SUB offices, to the food at the grill, or the ping 
pong and pool tables. Springs offers a little some- i 
thing for all students. Additionally, the two upper 
floors host a gym for recreation basketball and a 
weight/workout room. For a handful of students, 
Springs is also known as work. They answer the 
phones, monitor the weight rooms, televisions, and 
run the mail room. This year, students, faculty, anc 
staff discuss the bookstore moving off-campus. 
This will open a new section of Springs up. 
Forums were held in October to get student input 
on what they would like to see fill this new void in 
their activities center. Springs is not simply a 9-5 
kind of place, it is always bustling with people. i 




eicon^e 



msF 
TO 



::)prings 




Below: As the ping pong 
game gets intense, Weston 
Nunn wildly swings at the 
ball. Pong balls can be flying 
around Springs as games are 
played constantly. 



Right: As students walk 
through Springs, they can 
typically hear the familiar 
cracking of pool balls as free 
games are played throughout 
the day. 




Left: Familiar to all, Ms. 
Bootise's smiling face greets 
students at the canteen area. 



Below: Springs offers a gym 
on the 2nd floor and workout 
equipment on the 3rd. 





Left: 

Famous as 
the oldest 
indoor 
swimniing 
pool in the 
SC, Springs 
pool hosts 
a number 
of activities 
including 
team 
practices, 
intramural 
matches, 
swimming 
lessons, and 
just plain 
recreational 
swimming- 
all with 
life guards 
present. 



Living the Legacu: 

What the 

Hell is a 

Blue Hose? 



One story is that 
the Presbyterian 
Scotcli-Irish wore 
blue stockings in the 
early years of our 
comitry. Another is 
that a fierce, war- 
like band of Scotch- 
Irish named the 
Hose painted their 
entire bodies blue 
before going into 
battle. Yet another 
explanation came 
from a letter written 
in 1935 by athletic 
director Walter 
Johnson. 




By: Jacalin Shealy 

Johnson changed 
uniform colors to 
blue, and a sports 
writer started call- 
ing the PC teams 
the Blue Stockings. 
Later, students 
abbreviated "Stock- 
ings" to "The 
Hose," which was 
eventually adopted 
by the student body 
in the '50s. Which 
is myth? Which is 
fact? Everyone has 
an opinion. What's 
yours? 




Belk dorm rooms seemed a Our computer labs have After 125 years, PC We continue to carry on PC 

lot bigger back then... come a long way. What class sizes are still fairly traditions, 

would we do without HP? small 



182 Student Life 




Hose leader, Alice Sharp, 
directs freshmen around 
campus duriiig day one of 
orientation. 



Chaired by Gwen 
Fernandes, the Honor 
CoLincil simulates a trial 
for incoming freslimen. 




WELCOME HOME 




Taylor Duren 
and Flint Huff 

perform during 

the annual 

orienation 

talent show. 



Stephen 
Humphries 

rocks out 
during the 
talent show. 




Above Left: Hose Leaders cheer at 
the Pep Rally for the freshman. 

Far Left: Gail Atkinson, Emily 
Buccellato and Kathryn Gregory 
help move girls into Belk. 

Left: Brian Barnwell helps move 
the heavy items into Belk. 



Blue Hose History 183 



Camp 




A week away from home.; constant activities; cafeteria food... 
No this isn't summer camp. It is Freshmen Orientation. 



This Freshman shows off a large pair 

of shorts she found at the hospice on 

Service Day. 




Right: These Freshmen bond with 

their classmate by covering her in 

chocolate syrup. 

Middle Left: Thomas Camp strikes 

a pose while enjoying a night of 

free bowling. 

Bottom Left: A Freshman shows 
her PC pride with shaving cream 




184 Student Life 




Left: Freshmen and 
HOSE Leaders enjoy 
a refreshing dip iii the 
fountain after being 
covered in shaving 
cream. 



Luau or Pirate Party? 





These Freshmen make a group effort to show The Pirates of Presbyterian crash the Luau The Student Body President 
how low they can go. party. displays his leis. 




Left: An 
elderly 
\v Oman 
plays the 
maracas 
at the 
nursing 
home on 
Service 
Day. 



ff 



" / rccillv fck like we came wgedier as a class instead of a whole 
school The HOSE groups brought me to meet the girls that are 
m V best friends now!" Kelly McDavid 

Orientation was such a memorable experience. We were the 
rst ones who were able to experience the celebration of our 
college's n^th anniversary." Emily Daniel 

I now know that you can get entirely covered in shaving cream 
and chocolate syrup and not be embarrassed. " Jessie King 



ff 



Freshmen Orientation 185 



aving 



Members of the SUB Executive Council, 
Gabe Ford and Jason Ridlehoover . 



a 



Ball 



Student Union Board hosts the Black Tie Ball to celebrate the 



T7crh Annivf>rc;:irv nf thf CnUfcn' 



The Student Union Board was very excited 
to have the opportunity to be a part of the 
125th anniversary celebration of Presby- 
terian College. The planning started at 
the end of last year and did not stop until 
the day of the ball. Over fifteen hundred invitations 
were mailed out to faculty, staff, and students over 
the summer. A six layer cake was ordered, and then 
two additional sheet cakes had to be ordered at the 
last minute due to the large number of people who 
planned to attend. Sodexho and Ms. Mickens prepared 
oysters on the half shell, shrimp, caramelized pecans, 
and chocolate covered strawberries. Dr. Griffith gave 
a champagne toast to the senior class and cut the 
cake with Mrs. Griffith. SGA collected donations and 
Sodexho donated all proceeds from the beer and wine 
sales for the Red Cross. Over six hundred people were 
in attendance, and the dance floor was packed with 
people enjoying The Sounds of Motown. "PC Prom" 
as some nicknamed the night was definitely one for the 
books. 

The tent 

lined with 

luminary 

bags on 

the West 
Plaza was 
filled with 
music and 

dancing 

all night 
long. 




T.Q. LeBlanc enjoying "a little bit softer now" on the dance floor. 




A group of girls take a break 
from dancing to cool off by one 
of the six large fans in the tent. 




"Tonight wc gather 

to celebrate the n^th 

anniversary of our 

beloved college and to 

express gratitude for all 

we have.... 



Living the Legacy: 

Let the 

Celebration 




■preparing for the talent 
show, Graysen Pack gets 
assistance putting on his 
wings. 



A Student Life 



Left: Chris Roberts makes 
the final touches on Zeta Tau 
Alpha's sidewalk chalk. 



'^ T- 



Below: The PC Football 
team gets escorted into 
the homecoming game by 
bagpipers. 



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HOMECOMING 





Left: Dr. Roy 
Campbell tells 
the student body 
how thankful he 
is to be named 
Mr. Blue Hose 
2005. 



Left: PC students hold up their car keys 

to hint to Mars Hill they lost the football 

game. 

Far Left: Sophomore girls showed 
the Freshman girls they know how 
to play some football during the 
Homecoming Powder Puff game. 

Left: ROTC's Fun Run winners 
display their metals. ROTC 
sponsers the Fun Run annual for 
Homecoming. 

Homecoming A 



Living the Legacy: 



The Student Union Board kicked off Home- 
coming 2005 with a sidewalk chalk compe- 
tition on Monday. On Tuesday the sopho- 
more class beat the freshman class in a game of 
Powder Puff football. Wednesday SUB painted 
the run through banner for the game on Satur- 
day. Thursday the senior class hosted the annual 
Ms. Mars Hill pageant, only the classiest men, I 
mean women, were competing. Directly follow- 
ing, Ms. Lula Bell and Dr. Campbell received the 
honor of Mr. and Ms. Blue Hose this year at the 
pep rally. The weekend was full of events hosted 
by the college as it was Homecoming weekend, 
parent's weekend and the 125th anniversary of 



Left: The new 
2005 Home- 
coming Queen, 
Couhiey Bell 
waves to the 
huge homecom- 
ing crowd 

Right: Kath- 

ryn Gregory 

is shocked to 

be named first 

runner up for 

Homecoming 

Court. 



the college. There was an oyster roast Friday 
night with another pep rally. Saturday was full 
of tailgating, presenting of the homecoming cour^ 
and of course the football game. The houses wert 
packed with alumni, parents, and students. Sat- 
urday night there was a wonderful celebration 
after the close of the SGA Silent Auction. The 
bushes and trees around Neville were covered 
with lights as people enjoyed food, music, and 
fellowship. Fireworks were the perfect way to 
end the night. On Sunday, the college held the 
Kirkin' of the Tartans service which was followed 
by a picnic lunch that wrapped up the whole 
week. 




190 Student Life 



Left: Patrick Roeder and Lana Below: Thornwell students 



■i ^. 



Heath enjoy a nice dance at 
the 125th Celebration at Nev- 
ille as the fireworks explode 
in the night sky. 



bring in the tartans at the 
annual Sunday worship ser- 
vice, Kirkin' of the Tartans. 




Below: T.Q. LeBlanc 
leads the football players 
as they break the banner 
SUB made during the 2005 
Homecoming game. 




Homecoming 191 



2005-2006 SPa^^ 




Back Row: Brandon Steen, Chap Propst, Graham Hardaway. 

Middle Row: Tricia Cole, Rich Porter, Suzanne Hooper, Meredith Waldrep, Dana Atyia, 

Jordan Cogdill, Sarah Andrews, Chip Short. 
Front Row: John Gartell, Jacalin Shealy, Hannah Lybrand, Rachael Dewyngaert. 
Missing: Andrew Howard, Emily Wood, Mary Giddings, Sara McRee 



192 Yearbook Staff 



A 



\brams, Francis 22 

^iken, Berkley 22, 53, 118 

\mick, Laura 22 

\nderson, Jonathan ..22, 164 

\nderson. Josh 22 

Xnderson, Sarah 22 

\ndrews, Carrie 22 

\ndrews, Sarah 7, 8 

\nthony, Keith 8, 102 

\ntonelli, Juliana 22, 44 

\rant, Brent 22 

\rant, Brian 8, 44, 45 

\rtz, Susan 172 

\tkinson, Gail....22, 161, 183 
\tyia, Dana 8 



^ 



3aarcke, Jordan 22 

3agley, Katy 22 

Bagwell, Elizabeth 22 

Bagwell, Shannon 8 

Baker, Ashley 22 

Balding, Christopher 22 

Ballenger, Tray...78, 150, 153 

Bankhead, Barbara 23 

Bankhead, Catherine. 23, 145 

Barber, Jeremy 104 

Barger, Laura 8 

Barnes, Hamilton. ..22, 23, 35 

Barnett,Will 23 

Barnwell, Brian ..19, 131, 183 

Bast, Kara 23 

Batts, Emily 8,30 

Battye, Frankie 23 

Baxley, Parker 23 

Bayless, Andrew 23 

Baynham, Kate. ...23, 93, 172 
Beam, Allyn ....155, 162, 163, 
167 

Beaman, Casey 23 

Becker, Katy 8 

Bedad, David 8 

Bedad, Lee 8 

Beddingfield, Dawn 8 

Bedenbaugh, Lucy 23 

Beebe, Lauren 23, 113 

Behringer, Elisabeth ..23, 127 

Bell, Courtney 8, 133, 190 

Benjamin, Katie. ..8, 118, 119 

Benn, Kelsey 23 

Bennett, Tyler 8 

Bennett, Tyler 8, 170 

Benson, Jay 8, 127 

Benson, Laura 23 

Bentley, Stephen 127 

Berger, Sara Anne 24 



Berry, William 24 

Bian-Lingle, Carolyn 24 

Biggs, Drew 151 

Black, Jim 9 

Blackman, Elizabeth 24 

Blackwell, Reese 24 

Blake, Nicholas 24 

Blumer, Hastings 131 

Bodiford, Rachael 9, 117 

Bolchoz, William 24 

Boley, Liz 24 

Bolin, Amy 24, 35, 86 

Bomar, Elizabeth 30 

Bookout, Casey 24 

Booth, Kemper 148 

Boshell, Leah 24 

Bowers, Lauren 24 

Boyd, Trey 24 

Boyd, Will 24 

Boykin, Rebecca 24 

Brandt, Taylor 25 

Braymiller, Jordan 25, 84 

Brewer, Rachel 25 

Brinson, Cal 9 

Brooks, Gray 25 

Brooks, Haley 9 

Brown, Jasmin . 1 54, 1 62, 1 65 

Brown, Jeff 25 

Brown, Lauren. 149, 151, 152 

Brown, Ryan 25 

Brown, Tia 25 

Bruce, (VIeredith 25 

Brust, William 9, 12 

Bryan, Tiffany 9 

Bryant, Katherine 83 

Bryson, Heath 9 

Buccellato, Emily 183 

Buchanan, Lindsey 25 

Burch, Catherine 25 

Burdette, Megan 25 

Burgess, Chad 158, 159 

Burns, Barbara 25, 174 

Burress, William 9 

Butler, Terrance 25 

Byers, Kelly 25,84, 119 



C 



Cann, Mathieu 21, 26 

Carder, Marcus 9 

Carl, Michelle 26 

Carmody, Laura 26, 119 

Carpenter, Rebecca 9 

Carroll, Kiersten 26 

Carruth, Maggie 102 

Carter, Nick 26 

Cash, Sarah 26 

Caswell, Blakely 26 

Caswell, Whitney 9 

Cates, Abby 9 

Chapman, Aaron 26, 146 

Chappell, Hollis 26 

Cherry, Shannon 26 

Chisolm, Barron... 10, 19, 188 

Christ, Matt 27 

Christenberry, Lucy 27 

Churm, Anna 27 

Clemmer, Ashley 10, 71 

Cleveland, Margaret 10 

Cline, Laura 27 

Cogdill, Jordan 11, 27 

Cogdill, Matt 27 

Cohn, Jake 27,37, 104 

Coker, Laura 27 

Cole, Robert 138 

Cole, Tricia 10 

Coleman, Ann Leighton 27 

Coleman, Katie 27 

Coleman, Paul 10, 171 

Collier, Elizabeth 27 

Collins, Johann 151, 153 

Collins, Knsty 27, 81 

Comen, Ben 27, 177 

Cone, Janna 27 

Cook, Becca 30,86 

Cook, Cameron ... 10, 79, 152 

Cook. Robert 10, 146 

Corbin, Eddie 10 

Cox, Caitlin 27 

Craig, Emma 28, 90, 91 

Cremer, Becky 28, 113 

Crisp, Steven 10 

Culbertson, Chris 10 

Cullars, Lisa 28 

Cummings, Steve 83 

Curry, Jacob 28 



Cairatti, Sarah 25 

Caldwell, Allison 26 

Caldwell, Mac 9,94 

Caldwell, Travis 26 

Callahan, Dane 12 

Camp, Thomas9, 33, 95, 174, 
184 

Campbell, Emily 26, 94 

Campbell, Rebekah 26 

Campbell, Wesley 9, 139, 

150, 151, 153 

Campo, Blake 26 



Demott, Maggie 10 

Denman, Laura.. 7, 10, 11, 19 

Dennis, Christina 28 

Dew, Charles 10 

Dewyngaert, Rachel. ...28, 70 

DiPasquale, Michelle 28 

Dickey, Margaret 70, 172 

Diminich, Abby 146 

Dinger, Mike 10 

Disasa, Siega 29, 38, 167 

Dixon, Justin 11 

Dixon, Justin 11 

Dixon, Sean 151 

Domino, Jared 147 

Dooney, Erin 29 

Dorando, Missy 29, 164 

Dotson, Kelsey 29 

Dotson, Shaelyn 102 

Douglas, All 29 

Dunlap, Holly 11 

Dunn, Tyler 29, 144 

Durant, Justin 154 

Duren, Taylor 29, 86, 183 

Dwivedi, Kshitij 144 



P 



Daniel, Emily 28, 185 

Daniel, Taylor 28 

Dankovich, Cassie 10, 125 

Dasher, Ron 28 

Davenport, Emily 28 

Davis, Carson 28 

Davis, Wilson 28 

DeYoe, Tina 28, 161 

Deal, Lauren 28 



E 



Eargle,Carly 29 

Ebersold, Brenton 29 

Eckart, Christopher 29 

Edwards, Haley 30 

Eldredge, Sarah 29 

Eldridge, Ben 10,29,83 

Elliott, Matthew 29, 166 

Ellis, Zach 155 

Elmore, Ashton 11,39 

Elmore, Mary 29 

Engle, Craig 30 

Epting, Abbye 30 

Erwin, Ashley 30 

Esposito, Heather 30 

Estes, Danna 1 1 

Evans, Lindsey 30, 74 



F 



Falk, Katy 11 

Fediuk, Patrick 30 

Fehr, Dane 30 

Fernandes, Gwen 1 1 , 74, 

174, 183 

Ferrell, Aaron 24 

Filkins, Kim 30 

Fisher, Barrett 11 

Fitch, Jack 30 

Fite, Katie 11, 139 

Flanagan, Jessica 30, 147 

Fleetwood, Vidya 30 



Flowe, Brittany 107 

Floyd, Ashley 30 

Fober, Christian 30 

Ford, Ashley 30, 148 

Ford, Gabe..31,81, 141, 186 

Fortenberry, Randi 31, 48 

Fortson, Elizabeth 31, 135 

Foster, Lee Ann 31 

Fout, Bru 31 

Fowler, Amy 11 

Franklin, Millie 8,9, 11,30 

Fraser, Alex 144 

Freeman, Jay 31 

Freudenthal, Sam 31 

Frick, Matt 31, 69 

Friday, Erin. 11, 127, 155, 164 

Frost, Joe 31 

Frye, Caroline 29, 31 

Fuller, Kari 31 

Fuller, Leanne 11, 167 



G 



Gable, William 31 

Galvin, Robbie 31 

Garden, Ben 31, 72, 119 

Gardner, Sarah 23, 31 

Garrison, Brett 32 

Garrison, Patrick 32 

Gartrell, John 32 

Garvin, Amanda ..11, 94, 163 

Gary, Quasi 155 

Gaston, Erin 11 

Gearhart, Kyle 32 

Gee, Sonya 32 

George, Claire 32, 71 

Gerards, Brennen 32 

Gestwicki, Ryan 11, 187 

Giddings, Mary ....32, 38, 177 

Gilstrap. Scott 123, 136 

Ginn, Heather 32 

Glace, Will 12 

Glass, Julianne 32 

Glenn, Katie 32 

Godwin, Jeannie 32 

Goodrich, Charlie 23, 32 

Gordon, Christa 32 

Goslin, Katie 32 

Goss, Tyler 12 

Graham, Alison 33 

Grant, Emily 33 

Gravlee, Max 33 

Gravlee, Stevenson 33 

Green, Michael 33 

Green, Millie 33 

Green, Natalie 33 

Greer, Brittany 33, 94 

Gregory Kathryn33, 183, 190 

Grogan, Erin 33 

Grogan, Erin 33, 184 



Grove, Amy 33 

Grove, Malorey 158 

Grove-DeJarnett, Gretchen33 

Grunewald, Joe 160 

Grymes, Jamie 12, 119 

Guess, Chandler 12 

Guess, Julie 33 

Guthrie, Katie 33 

Guy, Rachel 141 

Gypin, Jacquelyn 33 



H 



Hall, Sean 12,90, 113 

Hancock, Braden 34 

Hand, Jessica 34 

Hardaway, Graham.... 34, 174 

Hardee, Spencer 34 

Harper, Derek 118 

Harper, Haley 34 

Harper, Ryan 23, 34 

Harris, Ashley 12 

Harrison, Whitney .. 34, 82, 84 

Harrold, Brittany 34 

Harstead, Emily 34 

Hartis, Keeke 34 

Hawkins, Heather 34 

Hazel, Olivia 12, 139 

Head, Nathen 44 

Heath, Lana 34, 191 

Hege, Doro 34 

Heiden, Chris 34 

Heiner, Cameron 12 

Helwig, Sarah 12, 82 

Henning,T.J 35 

Herendeen, Adam 35 

Herren, Grant 153 

Hetu, Dave 35 

Hicklin, Laura 35 

Hiers, Sara 35, 149 

Hill, Daniel 147 

Hill, Ellice 12 

Hill, Ramsey 12 

Hinson, Rachael 35 

Hoffner, Nick 138 

Holley, Elizabeth 12 

Holley, Tyler 6, 12,95 

Holmes, Brandon 68 

Hooper, Suzanne.. 6, 12, 133, 
137 

Hopkins, Sharie 150, 151 

Hoskins, Susan 12, 173 

House, David 13, 128 

Howard, Andrew.. 13, 92, 106 

Howard, Christy 35 

Howard, Josh 35 

Howard, Kate 35 

Hubay, Darren 13, 39 

Hubay, Julie 35, 170 

Hudson, Jeremy 35 



Huff, Flint 35, 183, 188 

Humphries, Stephen... 35, 81, 
104, 183 

Hunt, Philip 13 

Hutto, Ashley 35 



Imko, Madolyn 35, 52, 116 

Inabinet, Allie 135 

Ingram, Samantha 36 

Ivory, Beth 81 



Kurke, Paul 34, 37, 113 



J 



Jackson, Stevie 13 

Jacobs, Jessica 13, 43 

John, Ginny 13 

Johnson, Brittany... 1 1 , 36, 52 

Johnson, Charlie 36 

Johnson, Elizabeth 13 

Johnson, Jarren 36 

Johnson, Meredith 36 

Johnson, Morgan 153 

Jolles, Sally 13,91 

Jones, Amy 150 

Jones, David 13, 113 

Jones, Justin 32 

Jordan, Daniel 13 

Joyce, Claire 36 

Judd, Mandy 13, 173 



K 



Kalutz, Will 36 

Kay, Josh 36 

Keith, Kaylor..13, 44, 45, 113 

Kesecker, Aubrey 36 

Kieffer, Ashley 36 

Kieffer, Kylene 13 

Kilpatrick, Brian 13 

Kilpatrick, Jessica 147 

King, Jessie 185 

King, Katherine 13, 94 

King, Susan 36 

Knackstedt, Thomas 36 

Knight, Matt 36 

Knowles, Laura 13 

Knox, Jennifer 14 

Koch, Kari 36 

Kocis, Megan 37 

Koets, Joseph 37 

Kramer, Nan 37 

Krauth, Michael 117 

Krimm, Jb 37 

Kunkle, Catherine 104 



L 



Ladd, Callie 14 

Lanchester, Justine 167 

Land, Emilie 37 

Lanford, Brittany 37, 145 

Latham, Ashley 37 

LeBlanc, TQ 66,67, 165, 

186, 191 

LeVett, Michelle 37 

Lee, Andrew 37 

Leffler, Lindsay 37, 163 

Lewis, Sarah 114, 116 

Littlejohn, Mallie 35, 37 

Livingston, Crystal 14 

Livingston, Rebekah 37 

Lloyd, Sarah 37,93, 187 

Logan, Mark ..37, 66, 74, 119 

Long, Lacey 38, 127 

Lowman, Justin 38 

Lown, Jeff 38 

Ludley, Justin 14 

Lukridge, Jennifer 38, 66 

Lundis, Nicole 38 

Luther, Jennifer 38 

Luthi, Harry 38 



M 



Madden, Patrick 38 

Maness, Babs 38 

Mangum, Kathryn 38, 178 

Manley, Andrew 38, 113 

Mann, Michael 38 

Maple, Sally 38 

Marquez, Marie 38 

Martin, Brad 14, 95, 137 

Martin, Cassie 38 

Martin, Kelsey 39 

Martin, Rob 39 

Mason, Lauren 159, 162 

Massengill, Caleb 39 

Matthews, Emily 14, 93 

Maxey, Ryan 39 

Maxwell, Joey 39 

May Kathryn 48 

Mayo, Andy 39 

Mayton, Abby 39, 106 

McAngus, Ellen 39 

McCaffrey, Mary ....39, 90, 91 

McCants, Blair 39 

McCollum, Ashley 39 

McCoun, Jake 39 

McCrary, Keshia 14 

McCrary Tinsley 40 

McCraw, Maggie 13, 40 



McCray, Rae 14, 92 

McCuen, David 14 

McCullough, Alison 40, 66 

McDavid, Kelly 40, 66, 67, 

185 

McFarland, Melanie 14, 82 

McGhee, Leslie 14 

McKenley, Charles 14 

McKenzie, Thomas 14 

McKinney, Adam 40 

McKnight, Mason 148 

McLean, Elizabeth Ann 40 

McMillan, Megan 40 

McRee, Sara.... 6, 14, 43, 137 

Meador, Charlie 40 

Mealor, Aj 15, 18 

Meeder, Kyle 40 

Melton, Michael 15, 64 

Merritt, Mallorie 40 

Michael, Laura 15 

Mickle, Liz 40 

Middleton, Arthur 15, 162 

Mijares, Tati 15 

Miller, John 15, 133, 154 

Miller, Martha 40 

Millichap, Katie 8, 15 

Mills, Anna 40,80, 170 

Mills, Jennifer 113 

Mills, Rachel. .15, 78,79, 130 

Milner, Emily 40, 94 

Minor, Whitney 40 

Mirti, Nicole 41, 84 

Mischuck, Rebecca 15 

Mitchell, Cody 41,48 

Mitchell, Jim 41 

Mitton, Tyler 15 

Mitzel, Katie 11, 15 

Mobley, Chris 15 

Moeller, Allison 7, 15, 30 

Montgomery, Katie 15, 141 

Moore, Carrie 41 

Moore, Katherine 15, 30 

Moore, Parker 41 

Moore, Satalya 41 

Morgan, Kate 41, 138, 167 

Morris, Anna 41 

Morris, Kelly Graham 16 

Morris, Rachel 16, 66 

Morrisette, Matt 41 

Morton, Sarah 7, 16, 21 

Moss, Suzanne 16, 83 

Moyer, Lisa 41 

Mull, Stuart 41, 161 

Mumbauer, Scott 41 

Mummer, Kate 8 

Murphy, Katherine 41 

Murray, Neilson 41 



Naus, Ryan 41 

Negley, Carolyn 42 

Niepoth, Bridgette 85 

Nimmons, John 16, 72 

Nold, Jeff 16, 165 

Nollner, Brittany 167 

Nunley, Ben 42 

Nunn, Weston 42, 86, 87, 

133, 180 



R 







Oates, Amanda 42 

Odum, John 42, 159 

Oleson, Kari 29,42, 90 

Oliver, Kenny 42 

OIlis, Lauren 16 

Osborne, Nick 149 

Overstreet, Kelly 16 

Owens, Ami 42 

Owens, Becca 42, 117 

Owens, Mark 42 



P 



N 



Pack, Graysen 42, 188 

Padgett, Bryan 164 

Palmer, Jodi 42, 167 

Palmer, Thad 42, 66 

Parker, Katie 16 

Parmer, Richard 42 

Parris, Jessica 42 

Parris, Morgan 16 

Patterson, Sally Kate 43 

Paz, Daniela 90, 91 

Pearce, Drew 43 

Pearson, Russ 84 

Pecora, Britt 43 

Peek, Kaley 43 

Peeler, Daniel 43 

Perry, Will.. 14, 15, 16,78,81, 
104 

Picou, Nick 16 

Pittman, Mandy 43 

Plaisted, Nick 43, 149 

Pletcher, Robert 43 

Poole, Maggie 43 

Pope, Chris 155 

Porter, Richard 43 

Potter, Mark 86, 117 

Powers, Lockey 43 

Prather, Amanda 43 

Pretulak, Aaron 160 

Price, Nate. 74, 106, 163, 166 

Propst, Chad 10,43 

Pruitt, David 16 

Pursley, Catie 43, 159 



Ragan, Ashley 43 

Ragin, Moni 16 

Rahn, Sarah Beth 44 

Rainey, Willis 44 

Rains, Jenn 44 

Randall, Christina 15, 16, 133 

Randall, Gregory 17 

Rawlinson, Brittany 44 

Ray, Mary Jo 17, 174 

Reading, Mandy 44, 83 

Reese, Cory 44 

Reese, Matt 44, 74 

Rentz, Elizabeth 44 

Rentz, Neeley .. 1 7, 30, 42, 43 

Renwick, Dayna 44 

Renwick, Mairi 30 

Renz, Sarah 17 

Ridlehoover, Jason 69, 96, 

186 

Rincon, Hector 133, 149 

Ritchie, Rebecca 17 

Roberson, Gwen 44 

Roberts, Andrew 44 

Roberts, Chris ....30, 44, 167, 

189 

Robertson, Anne Peden .... 1 7 

Robertson, James 44, 84 

Robinson, Sarah 17 

Robinson, Sheldon 44 

Rodgers, Kyle 44 

Roeder, Patrick 17, 191 

Rogers, Megan 17 

Roland, Stephen 45 

Ross, Bryan 17, 21, 68, 69 

Ross. Casey 45 

Rossie, Amanda 45, 131 , 161 

Rossman, Kristen 17 

Rouse, Elizabeth 17, 21 

Rouse, Rhodes 131 

Rowe, Nichole 45, 173 

Rubino, Marcia 45 



Samples, Laura 45, 94 

Sams, Margaret 17 

Sanders, Robbie 45 

Sanders, Sam 17, 171 

Sansbury, Rebecca 45 

Saunders, Ashlee 29, 45 

Sawyer, Meredith 45 

Saxon, Emily 45 

SchiessI, Steve 45 

Schilling, Catherine 45 

Schwindel, Justine 45 

Scott, Josue 118 

Scott, Thomas 123 



Seay, Allie 46 

Seegars, Mary Beth 35 

Seegars, Sarah 46 

Seibert, Suzanne 46 

Sepulveda, Samantha 46 

Sepulveda, Vanessa 46 

Serdah, Alii 46 

Seymour, Blair 18, 136 

Shaddrix, Marianne 46 

Sharp, Alice. 20, 30, 131, 183 

Shaw, Jane 18 

Shaw, Patrick 46 

Shealy, Jacalin 46, 182 

Sheppard, Anna 18 

Short. Chip 18, 36 

Sibben, Erin 18 

Simonds, Cam 46 

Simons, Sarah 46 

Simpson, Jennifer 46, 84 

Simril, Meg 171 

Sink, Lindsey 46 

Sirigos, Chelsea 46 

Sisson, Kelly 47 

Skinner, Emily 30, 47, 167 

Skipper, Blake 47, 135 

Sligh,Trav 153 

Sloan, Courtney 47 

Smith, Brad 47, 68, 84 

Smith, Emily 18 

Smith, Fowler 47 

Smith, Lea 47 

Smith, Megan ...7, 18, 20, 30, 
151, 163, 164. 167 

Sohn.Yoo Jin 47, 91 

Sosnowski, Liza... 18, 30, 176 

Sosnowski, Trish 35, 47 

Soult, Liz 47 

Southerland, Jered 155 

Sowell, Evan 18 

Spangler, Polly 47 

Speakman, Stephen.. 18, 135 

Spearman, Savannah 47 

Spears, Michael 47 

Spires, Lindsey 18, 30 

Spring, Mark 18 

Sprott, Ashley 47, 64,85 

Stamper, Donny 18 

Steen, Brandon 72 

Stevens. Will 18, 134 

Stevenson, Anna 47 

Stevenson, Carl 48 

Stewart, Ansley 18 

Stewart, Ansley 18 

Stewart, Erin 64 

Stillerman, Tom 48 

Stillinger, Jesse 48 

Stinnette, Katie 48 

Stockstill, Drew 48, 66 

Story, Tom 90 

Strickland, Andrew 48 

Strickland, Simon 48 

Stringer, Kira 48 



Strodel, Shannon 48 

Strunk, Rachel 48 

Stuckey, Leigh 17, 19 

Sturdivant, Trista 48 

Sudbury, Josh 19, 131 

Summers, Bryson 48 



T 



Taber, Joseph 29, 48, 104 

Tanner, Cameron 19 

TanA/ater, Alex 48 

Tate, Laura 139 

Taylor, Sarah 49 

Taylor, Taryn 49 

Tell, Ada... 14, 15, 19,93, 174 

Tempel, Missy 171 

Tesche, Leighton 49 

Thackray, Ryan 49 

Thain, Cameron 49, 127 

Thomas, Antwan 159 

Tincher, Daniell 49, 83 

Tinsley, Charles 49 

Tinsley, Jennings 49, 86 

Titus, All 49 

Tober, Alyssa 49 

Todd, Jim 49 

Toluba, Brooke 49 

Towler, Dan 33, 49 

Trouchet, Leigh. .49, 144, 147 

Turner, Annie 19 

Turner, Elizabeth 50 

Turner, Katherine 19, 163 

Turner, Mandy 19 

Tuttle, Rindy 50 



U 



Ubbens, Beth 50 

Ulrich, Kate 19 



V 



Varner, Rob 50 

Vaughan, Claudia 50 

Vaux, Anna Pepper.. 144, 147 

Versinskas, Martynas 50 

Von Schweinitz, Benjamin .50 



Wallace, Courtney 50 

Walpole, Gene 50 

Warren, Drey 10, 19, 132 

Waters, Dana 50 

Watson, Michael. ..22, 33, 50, 
68,83 

Watts, Kerin 50 

Watts, Rebecca 51 

Webb, Andrew 19 

Webb, Tim 51 

Weber, Trent 138, 162 

Weil, Emily 19 

Wessinger, Rebecca... 19, 79, 
153 

West, Haines 51 

Whetsel, Cody 51 

Whetsel, Dustin 19 

White, Jeremy 51 

White, Kim 51 

Whitley, Alyson 51 

Whitman, Michael 19 

Whitney, Blake 51 

Wier, Lindsay 19 

Wilhoit, Brett 159 

Wilkerson, Megan 51 

Williams, Allison 51 

Williams, Chris 51 

Williams, Heike 51 

Williams, Jamie 51 

Williams, Melissa 51 

Williams, Nicholas 20, 30 

Willoughby, Amy 20 

Wilson, Anna 51 

Wilson, Becca 167 

Wilson, Brandon 20 

Wilson, Jay 52 

Windeknecht, Joe 20, 92 

Wood, Andrea 52 

Wood, Jessica 52, 116 

Wood, Sera 30,52 

Woodruff, Will 21 

Workman, Caroline 21 

Wynn, Corey 52 



Y 



Yarnell, Emmaly 52 

Young, Rachel 52, 141 

Young, Wes 21 



z 



w 



Ziegler, Jessica 52 



Waldrep, Meredith 50, 93 

Walker, Clarke 50 

Wall, Noel 50, 64 



PRESBYTERIAN COLLEGE LIBRARY 



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